Bugatti EB Generations:

1994 Bugatti EB110 GT

1994 Bugatti EB110 GT High Resolution Exterior
- image 452872
  • Bugatti EB110 GT
  • Year:
    1994
  • Make:
  • Model:
  • Engine:
    V12
  • Transmission:
    Six-Speed Manual
  • Horsepower @ RPM:
    561 @ 8000
  • Torque @ RPM:
    456 @ 3750
  • Energy:
    Bugatti EFI
  • Displacement:
    3.5 L
  • 0-60 time:
    3.4 sec.
  • Top Speed:
    213 mph
  • Price:
    € 260000
  • car segment:
  • body style:

Believe it or not, Bugatti actually had a rather long and roller-coaster-like lifespan before the Veyron was ever a glimmer in Volkswagen AG’s eyes. In fact, Bugatti outdates its ownership group by roughly 28 years, as VW was founded in 1937 and Bugatti in 1909. Unlike VW, though, Bugatti never fully recovered from WWII, and fizzled away into automotive has-been in the 1950s, despite a few ailed comebacks in the late-`50s and early `60s.

When Romano Artioli bought the rights to the Bugatti name, his first release under the newly acquired name was the extremely advanced 1991 Bugatti EB110 GT. Unfortunately, the EB110 GT, despite its advancements, never really took off, which was mostly attributed to the global recession at the time taking its toll on the automotive industry.

The EB110 GT lasted through the 1995 model year, but only a total of 84 of them were ever built within those five model years. In addition to the 84 completed models, there were 11 incomplete models that were purchased by B Engineering during Bugatti’s bankruptcy proceedings, which later became the basis for the Edonis sports car.

As you can see, the EB110 GT had a storied and tragically short life that was chock-full of unrealized potential, due to economic woes. Well, RM Auctions is giving you a chance to own a piece of Bugatti history by offering up a 1994 Bugatti EB110 GT in Monaco from May 11th to 12th, 2012.

How does this one technical marvel stand up to today’s supercars and is it really worth picking up with all of the supercars available?

Click past the jump for the answers in our complete review.

 

Latest Bugatti EB news and reviews:

Bugatti EB110 - A Great Car That Didn't Get The Credit It Deserved

Bugatti EB110 - A Great Car That Didn’t Get The Credit It Deserved

This is everything you need to know about the Bugatti EB110

Many consider the 1990s to be a Golden Age for supercars. Many poster cars have come precisely from this era. I myself have posters and scaled models of many of them. Lamborghini Diablo, Ferrari F50, Honda NSX, McLaren F1, Jaguar XJ220, and others some of the most well-known representatives of their time. There is another one, however. The Bugatti EB110 was the French take on a 1990s supercar and, despite being relatively forgotten by some, it was an awesome car. Here’s everything you need to know about it.

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The Bugatti EB110 SS Is Special In Its Own Right, But This One Has An Interesting Story

The Bugatti EB110 SS Is Special In Its Own Right, But This One Has An Interesting Story

Whoever is buying it will basically get a mint-condition supercar with a twist

There are cars so rare and revered that they rarely pop up for auction. Most often than not, these cars come from the auto industry’s stratosphere and this Bugatti EB110 SS with just 9,000 miles on the odometer is that sort of vehicle.

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If the Bugatti EB110 Was Front-Engined, It Would Look Like a Corvette

If the Bugatti EB110 Was Front-Engined, It Would Look Like a Corvette

We’re still waiting for GM to make a quad-turbo Corvette

The Bugatti EB110 was one of the wildest supercars to come out of the ’90s. The use of not one, not, two, but four turbochargers never made any sense but, under the leadership of Romano Artioli, it got made anyway to mark the 110th birthday of Ettore Bugatti.

It was luxurious on the inside and, just like in the case of its peers from McLaren or Ferrari, that ludicrous engine sat behind the driver. But what if that wasn’t the case? What if Don Panoz had revived Bugatti instead? Yasid Design writes alternative history.

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Is This Bugatti EB110 GTR Better Than the Centodieci?

Is This Bugatti EB110 GTR Better Than the Centodieci?

Hey, Bugatti, why don’t you make a limited-run car out of this?

When Bugatti brought the

Chiron

based Centodieci in Pebble Beach back in 2019, a lot of jaws dropped. Yet as it always happens whenever a new car/special edition breaks out, naysayers were quick to comment that the Centodieci was just another glorified Bugatti with no connection to the original EB110 other than some styling cues.

The thing is, it’s hard not to be subjective when it comes to Bugatti. It’s also pretty hard not to love the brand once you learn its history. But for those who raised their eyebrows at the sight of the Centodieci, here’s a motorsport-y twist on the EB110.

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Bugatti Morphed The Legendary EB110 Into A New Century With the Stuningly White 2020 Bugatti Centodieci

Bugatti Morphed The Legendary EB110 Into A New Century With the Stuningly White 2020 Bugatti Centodieci

100 Horsepower More Than Chiron And Same Cornering Abilities As The Divo - This Is The Bugatti Centodieci

Capturing the spirit of the legendary Bugatti EB110, French boutique car maker Bugatti just unveiled the fantastic looking Centodieci. With a name that quite literally means 110, the Centodieci is one more special hypercar based on the Chiron’s architecture. Now, with 100 horsepower more for a total of 1,600 horsepower. Yea, I know. Crazy!

“With the Centodieci we pay homage to the EB110 super sports car which was built in the 1990s and is very much a part of our tradition-steeped history,” says Stephan Winkelmann, President of Bugatti. “With the EB110, Bugatti catapulted itself to the top of the automotive world once again after 1956 with a new model.”
 
Apart from remembering the EB110, Bugatti also celebrates its 110th anniversary this year. In that regard, the creation of the Centodieci is only expected.

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Care to Take a Ride in a Bugatti EB 110?

Care to Take a Ride in a Bugatti EB 110?

There’s nothing quite like the sound of a quad-turbo V-12 engine splitting our eardrums

Before the Bugatti Veyron rewrote our expectations of what supercars are supposed to be and before the Bugatti Chiron took those expectations to another level, there was the Bugatti EB110. The mid-engine sports car often gets lost in the shuffle of iconic Bugattis, in part because it’s the only model ever produced by Bugatti Automobili S.p.A., the Italian incarnation of the iconic brand that was headed by Italian businessman Romano Artioli. The lack of attention given to the EB110 makes the following video an even bigger treat. The fine folks over at Motor1 Italy paid a visit to the Bugatti Automobili’s old stomping grounds in Modena, Italy, where they got a chance to meet Loris Bicocchi, the man who spearheaded the development of the EB110. In an even bigger treat, Bicocchi brought a race-spec version of the EB110 for a little go-around the facility, and for a 20-year-old racer, the race-spec EB110 still packs a wallop. It’s best if you watch this video with the volume turned way up. Listening to that 3.5-liter quad-turbocharged V-12 engine explode in anger at peak revs is like listening to a caged monster dying to get out from behind bars. It’s incredible and scary at the same time.

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Bugatti EB 110 SS Driven by Chris Harris: Video

Bugatti EB 110 SS Driven by Chris Harris: Video

The Bugatti EB110 and its follow-up, the EB110 SS, were truly amazing cars that sometimes get overlooked when we look back at that era, for a couple of reasons. The first reason is that incarnation of Bugatti went under. It does seem as though a company going under would be the result of its building a bad product, and logical though this might be, the reality is of course more complicated. The other reason why you might overlook it is when it came out in the early ’90s it was right at the tail end of the 1987 - 1992 Ferrari F40 and right before the reign of the McLaren F1. Being a great car sandwiched in between two groundbreaking ones is a good ticket to obscurity.

Very few of any sort of EB110s were built, but the rarest of all are the SS models. Chris Harris was recently given the opportunity to drive one before it went up for auction, and in the video he gives his impressions while driving it. It should come as no great surprise that he absolutely loved it and all of its yellowness.
Continue Reading for more.

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Supercar Legends From 1990s [Part 1]: Video

Supercar Legends From 1990s [Part 1]: Video

Now here’s a YouTube series we can really get behind. Supercar Driver TV’s new series focuses on legendary supercars from the 1990s, and the Bugatti EB110 SS is the subject of the first episode. As the predecessor to the Veyron, the Bugatti EB110 was first built in 1991 when Italian businessman Romano Artioli ran the company, seven years before the Volkswagen acquisition.

As is apparent in the video, it’s still very quick, even by today’s standards. Its tiny yet powerful, quad-turbo, 3.5-liter V-12 sends 552 horsepower to all four wheels, while the lighter, more powerful EB110SS (seen here) produces 603 horsepower. The SS will do 0-60 in 3.2 seconds and has a top speed of 216 mph. Not bad, considering it debuted nearly 15 years before the Veyron. It was outstanding to drive too, so good that even seven-time Formula 1 champion Michael Schumacher owned one.

And just case anyone at Supercar Driver TV is reading this and trying to come up with a few more obscure 1990s supercars to cover, we would love to see a Cizetta V16 or TVR Cerbera Speed 12 in the mix, but we won’t get picky.

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Video: Bugatti EB110 Super Sport Burnout and More

Video: Bugatti EB110 Super Sport Burnout and More

Remember the nugget of pure awesome that was the Bugatti EB110? Don’t worry if you don’t, as likely three-quarters of the world doesn’t remember the short-lived predecessor to the Veyron, which saw only 139 examples from 1991 through 1995. If you don’t remember that then you definitely don’t remember the lighter and more powerful EB110 Super Sport that was available in 1992.

For those that don’t know of it, the 1992 EB110 SS pumped 603 horsepower from its 3.5-liter V-12 engine. It blasted from 0-to-100 km/h (62 mph) in only 3.2 seconds and had a top speed of 348 km/h (216 mph). All of this during the dark ages of the supercar, the early 1990s. To put this in perspective, the Lamborghini Diablo could only muster up 425 horsepower, hit 60 mph in 3.9 seconds, and had a 202 mph top speed. So, yeah, the EB110 SS was bad-ass.

Because of how rare it is, you will likely never see one in person, let alone see one do a burn out and be driven like a real supercar. Well, we’re here to give you that once-in-a-lifetime opportunity, through the power of interweb video!

The above video is chock-full of awesome tire smoldering, hard driving and all sorts of sweet small displacement V-12 engine noises. Kick back, crank up the volume, and enjoy!

view all
Read more
1994 Bugatti EB110 GT

1994 Bugatti EB110 GT

Believe it or not, Bugatti actually had a rather long and roller-coaster-like lifespan before the Veyron was ever a glimmer in Volkswagen AG’s eyes. In fact, Bugatti outdates its ownership group by roughly 28 years, as VW was founded in 1937 and Bugatti in 1909. Unlike VW, though, Bugatti never fully recovered from WWII, and fizzled away into automotive has-been in the 1950s, despite a few ailed comebacks in the late-`50s and early `60s.

When Romano Artioli bought the rights to the Bugatti name, his first release under the newly acquired name was the extremely advanced 1991 Bugatti EB110 GT. Unfortunately, the EB110 GT, despite its advancements, never really took off, which was mostly attributed to the global recession at the time taking its toll on the automotive industry.

The EB110 GT lasted through the 1995 model year, but only a total of 84 of them were ever built within those five model years. In addition to the 84 completed models, there were 11 incomplete models that were purchased by B Engineering during Bugatti’s bankruptcy proceedings, which later became the basis for the Edonis sports car.

As you can see, the EB110 GT had a storied and tragically short life that was chock-full of unrealized potential, due to economic woes. Well, RM Auctions is giving you a chance to own a piece of Bugatti history by offering up a 1994 Bugatti EB110 GT in Monaco from May 11th to 12th, 2012.

How does this one technical marvel stand up to today’s supercars and is it really worth picking up with all of the supercars available?

Click past the jump for the answers in our complete review.

Read more
Bugatti EB 110 up for sale

Bugatti EB 110 up for sale

In its lifetime, only 95 models of the Bugatti EB 110 GT were ever made. First built in the early 90s, the EB 110 GT is now a treasured vehicle by collectors and aficionados alike. While some models have been sold by a number of famous owners, the EB 110 GT remains a rare bird in a flock of exotics.

The rare supercar is powered by a quad-turbocharged 3.5-liter V12 engine that produces 550 horsepower with a ‘north to 60’ time of 3.4 seconds and a top speed of 214 mph.

Finding one that’s being sold is hard enough on its own. But finding one that’s being sold and is in tip-top condition with little mileage on its odometer is an entirely different matter. That’s why we were caught by surprise when the last of the 95 EB 110 GTs found its way into the classifieds recently.

Specially built with a custom ordered Formula Black Metallic paint finish and a full tan leather interior with navy accents, this particular EB 100 GT is being sold in California by Canepa Design. Exclusivity and performance capabilities notwithstanding, what makes this EB 110 GT all the more attractive to any prospective buyer is that it remains in factory condition despite its age, having less than 1,000 miles – 939 to be exact – on its odometer.

For pricing inquiries, you can give Canepa Collections a ring at (831) 430-9940.

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Video: Bugatti EB 110 performs wicked burnout

Video: Bugatti EB 110 performs wicked burnout

And you thought the Veyron was the ultimate definition of high-powered Bugatti awesomeness? Some of you might think so, but there are those people that would beg to differ.

Before the Veyron catapulted Bugatti into mainstream consciousness, one of its predecessors, the EB 110, was the quintessential Bugatti supercar. Built in honor of the brand’s founder Eltore Bugatti, the EB 110 signaled the brand’s return to prominence in the early 90’s after 40 years of inactivity.

In this video, we have the two Bugatti machines that have defined our generation: the EB 110 and the Veyron. Despite the Veyron’s standing as one of the most expensive and sought-after supercars of this generation, those who know their Bugatti history will understand that no matter what a Veyron does, it can’t hold a candle to a burnout-performing EB 110. Just goes to show that an upstart still has a long way to go to capture the awesomeness of its predecessor.

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Michael Schumacher's Bugatti EB 110 Sport Stradale for sale

Michael Schumacher’s Bugatti EB 110 Sport Stradale for sale

Bugatti unveiled the EB 110 to honor Ettore Bugatti’s 110th birthday (this is where the name comes from). It was powered by a 3.5-liter V12 with dual overhead camshafts and produced an impressive 550 HP. The SS version (Super Sport or Sport Stradale) developed a total of 715 HP and was limited to only 33 units.

One of those illustrious vehicles was owned by Michael Schumacher. Of course, that is, until recently. His sparkling, one of a kind yellow Bugatti is now available for sale on JamesList. The EB 110 comes from a high class collection and was never even used. The 2875 miles on it are proof that this baby barely saw the road. So, if anyone is in the market for a mint condition Bugatti EB 110 and has $745,680 to invest in a supreme automobile; this is your chance.

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Bugatti EB110 destroyed at Bavaria Moscow City Racing event

Bugatti EB110 destroyed at Bavaria Moscow City Racing event

Bugatti only produced 139 examples of the EB110 super car. Priced at $2 Million, this Bugatti EB is most definitely one of the most unique vehicles in the world. However, now there is one less in existence. One of them bit the dust during the 2009 Bavaria Moscow City Racing event held on the public streets around the Kremlin.

The accident took place during the second supercar parade with a Russian man behind the wheel with his "supermodel girlfriend" sitting in the passenger seat. Thankfully they are both O.K. However we cannot say the same about the car.

The EB110 is powered by a 3.5 Liter quad-turbo V12 that produces 542 HP which allows the vehicle to sprint from 0 to 60 MPH in just 3.4 seconds and can hit a top speed of 213 MPH.

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1999 Bugatti EB 218

1999 Bugatti EB 218

With the Bugatti EB 218, the Volkswagen Group is presenting a new and fascinating vehicle at the Geneva Motor Show 1999 - a vehicle which will set new technical and aesthetic standards. The EB 218 follows on from the design and technical standards of the EB 118 study, which was shown at the Paris Motor Show 1998. The EB118 was produced by Giorgetto Giugiaro / ItalDesign under contract from Volkswagen and has been further developed to make this unmistakable four door saloon.

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2002 Bugatti EB 16/4 Veyron

2002 Bugatti EB 16/4 Veyron

At the end of 2003 the first 21st-century Bugatti, a blend of traditional craftsmanship and ultra-modern industrial production, will leave the factory - the Bugatti EB 16·4 Veyron, a production car of exceptionally unusual design that will be based on the design study of the same name displayed by BUGATTI Automobiles S.A.S. at the 72nd Geneva Motor Show in 2002.

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1998 - 2004 Bugatti EB 118

1998 - 2004 Bugatti EB 118

The Bugatti EB 118 show car debuted in 1998. It featured a 6.2 liter turbocharged W18 engine that produced 555 hp and 479 lbs-ft. It had permanent all wheel drive. The design of the car was intended to echo the 1931 Bugatti Type 50, and it features a longitudinal groove echoing the Bugatti Atlantic.

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1993 Bugatti EB 110 SS

1993 Bugatti EB 110 SS

When Ettore Bugatti died in 1947, the Bugatti Company ceased production. The long, historic, and prestigious lineage of the famous Bugatti Company was no more. That is until 1989 when an Italian entrepreneur named Romano Artioli purchased the rights to the Bugatti name and began automobile production in an area north of Modena, Italy.

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