How Much Does a Lamborghini Cost?
Too expensive for most of us, that much we can tell youby Kirby Garlitos, on
Lamborghini models are expensive. Let’s get that out of the way. Most people already know that, and just as many are resigned to the reality that not everyone can afford a Lamborghini.
A Huracan EVO RWD, for example, is the cheapest Lamborghini model that’s currently in the market. The price for the rear-wheel-drive supercar starts at $208,000, but that’s just for the base model.
Options come aplenty for a model like this, and the final price could balloon depending on how many options, packages, and/or accessories are thrown into the deal. To give you an idea of how much each Lamborghini costs, we’ve compiled a list detailing each model that’s currently in the market and a couple of special edition Lambos that were released in the past few years.
Lamborghini Huracan EVO RWD
The Lamborghini Huracan EVO RWD is the cheapest Lamborghini you can buy, but it still costs $208,571.
Talk about cheap, huh? Then again, there’s a price to be paid if you want to buy a Lambo. That price can also shoot up if you’re looking to add a few options to make your Huracan EVO RWD stand out from the rest of its kind. Basic options like cruise control and a smartphone interface with Apple CarPlay are available should you want to add them to your Huracan EVO RWD.
Lamborghini is also offering plenty of interior customization features, and if you’re still not settled, you can also throw in bundles and packages into the mix. One, in particular, that looks enticing is the Life Style + Driver Pack that puts together a front end lifting system, a transparent engine cover, ceramic brakes, adaptive magneto suspension, and a choice of wheel designs in one all-encompassing package. A fully loaded Lamborghini Huracan EVO RWD will set you back $261,807.
Lamborghini Huracan EVO Coupe / Huracan EVO Spyder
Six years into its life, the Lambo supercar now comes in the form of the Huracan EVO. It’s the first version of the Huracan after the model’s mid-cycle facelift, and, as part of the many changes it’s received, the Evo now shares its engine and several tech features with the higher-spec Performante variant. This includes a 5.2-liter V-10 engine that produces 631 horsepower and 443 pound-feet of torque. It takes only 2.9 seconds for the Huracan EVO to accelerate from 0 to 60 mph and its top speed now sits at 202 mph.
You can opt for 21-inch wheels that’ll set you back anywhere from $2,000 to $6,600. If you want an exclusive paint finish on your Huracan EVO, you’ll need to spend at least $9,800 and as much as $14,000 for the really special ones. A new hood costs $6,000 and an equally new black rear diffuser will add another $3,600 to your receipt.
On the technical side, you can score a new lift system that can raise the front section of the Huracan by as much as 1.77 inches. That should come in handy when you’re driving over speed humps and speed traps. For “only” $2,400, you can also add brake calipers that Lamborghini will paint in the color of your choice. Add another $3,200 and you can have those “standard” seats replaced with power heated seats or you can just drop $7,200 and get racing seats.
The list of options available to the Huracan EVO runs like a grocery list during the Apocalypse. There are enough choices to make your head spin. The base version of the Lamborghini Huracan EVO Coupe starts at $264,569 while a fully loaded model costs north of $381,569.
It’s the same story when you buy the Lamborghini Huracan EVO Spyder. Most of the options available on the Huracan EVO Coupe are also available for the Huracan EVO Spyder.
The base price of the Spyder model is understandably higher at $281,095, while an optioned-out version will set you back $353,195.
Lamborghini Aventador S Coupe / Aventador S Roadster
Nine years after hitting the market — it replaced the Lamborghini Murcielago — the Lamborghini Aventador is still going strong as Lambo’s top-flight supercar. Like the Huracan, the Aventador has evolved throughout the years with its current form — the Aventador S — arriving in 2017 as a mid-cycle facelift, complete with aesthetic and mechanical upgrades. The Aventador S is still powered by the same 6.5-liter V-12 unit that past versions of the nameplate used.
The output, on the other hand, has been raised to 730 horsepower and 509 pound-feet of torque, though performance figures remain the same compared to the version it replaced, the Aventador LP700-4. The Aventador S also received an updated suspension that’s controlled by the Italian automaker’s “Lamborghini Dinamica Veicolo Attiva (LDVA) control unit. Changes were also made to the Aventador’s design, specifically the supercar’s nose and front splitter. A pair of new air ducts in the front bumper was also added.
All of that comes with a cost, and, in the case of the Aventador S, that cost starts at $421,321.
Should you wish to customize your Aventador S, you can go crazy with all the available options that Lamborghini has to offer. For starters, you can choose among 41 separate paint colors and six upholstery treatment to set up your supercar’s colors. Carbon fiber trim is available, but that’s going to set you back as much as $20,000. More carbon fiber goodies are available, including a carbon fiber hood that costs $2,700, a carbon fiber X-frame that’ll hit you back another $5,5000. Change the engine compartment to carbon fiber and that’s another $4,500, and if you want to go all out, throw in a carbon fiber hood for $7,600 while you’re at it.
All told, a fully loaded Lamborghini Aventador S will set you back a staggering $509,121.
The Lamborghini Aventador S Roadster comes with almost all the available options that you can get on the Aventador S Coupe, though a few extra goodies in the form of a shiny black hardtop or a carbon-fiber roof are available on the Aventador S Roadster. These add-ons cost $2,100 and $5,600, respectively. As expected, the Aventador S Roadster’s starting price of $467,617 is a tad more expensive than the Coupe model. That also holds for a tricked out model, which will cost $554,717.
Lamborghini Aventador SVJ / Aventador SVJ Roadster
Unveiled in 2018, the Aventador SVJ is the limited-run, track-focused iteration of the Aventador S. It’s powered by the same 6.5-liter V-12 engine that all Aventadors use, except that the engine’s output has been bumped to a whopping 759 horsepower and 531 pound-feet of torque. In other words, the Aventador SVJ is the most powerful Aventador ever built, and the performance numbers prove as much. It only takes 2.8 seconds for the SVJ to screech from 0 to 60 mph and its top speed has been rated at 219 mph.
The downside to all that such a machine deserves the exclusive treatment. That means that production is capped, and, in the case of the Aventador SVJ, only 963 units of the Aventador SVJ are available. Of those 963 units, 63 units were given the Aventador SVJ “63 Edition” treatment, a special edition version that celebrates the year (1963) that Lamborghini was founded.
Should you be interested in a Lamborghini Aventador SVJ, you’ll need to spend at least $517,770 for the coupe version and a ridiculous $573,966 for the Aventador SVJ Roadster.
Like its coupe counterpart, the Aventador SVJ Roadster is an exclusive model that’s limited to just 800 units. Neither of the two Aventador SVJ models comes with any available options.
As a brand that’s known for building supercars, Lamborghini’s u-turn into the world of SUVs resulted in the arrival of the Urus. Depending on what you think of the “Rambo Lambo” LM002, the Urus is either the first or second production SUV that Lamborghini has released in its history.
What we can all agree on, though, is that the Urus is a spectacular SUV that checks all the boxes of a super SUV. It’s sporty and aggressive in ways you’d expect from a Lamborghini. The interior is dressed to the nines. It’s powered by a 4.0-liter twin-turbo V-8 engine that produces 650 horsepower and 627 pound-feet of torque, allowing the SUV to accelerate from 0 to 60 mph in just 3.2 seconds on its way to a top speed of 190 mph.
Despite what some people have said, the Urus is a proper Lamborghini, and it’s certainly priced as one with a base price of $211,321.
The Urus’ base price is surprisingly cheap for a Lamborghini; its price is not that far off from a Huracan EVO RWD. But there’s a catch with the Urus, something Lamborghini smartly leveraged when it rolled out the SUV in the market. The relatively cheap price is offset by a litany of options, upgrades, accessories, and add-ons that you can buy. It’s when you dive into these options that the price of the SUV starts going up.
You can upgrade the SUV’s wheels for $5,000. You can score black painted brake calipers for $1,137. Care for a sunroof? That’s another $2,778.
The SUV’s interior is also loaded with options, including a Bang & Olufsen audio system for $6,313, heated and ventilated front seats for $3,157, and a suite of driver-assist safety systems with a head-up display for $6,313. The latter is the perfect example of Lamborghini’s savvy in leveraging features that typically come standard on a vehicle of any brand. There’s a reason why the Urus’ base price barely hedges over $200,000. It’s a bare SUV that compels you to load up on all the options and accessories that Lambo has to offer. Do that and the price of the SUV balloons to around $260,000 to $270,000.
Technically, the Lamborghini Centenario Coupe is sold out. Only 20 units were made after Lamborghini unveiled the dynamic supercar at the 2016 Geneva Motor Show. You can say the same thing for the Centenario Roadster. It was also limited to 20 units and, yes, all 20 units are already accounted for. That goes with the territory of being a limited-edition supercar that was created specifically to celebrate the 100th birthday of the automaker’s founder, Ferruccio Lamborghini.
The Centenario came out with all these features, and we haven’t even gotten to the engine. The Centenario was powered by a 6.5-liter V-12 engine that was tuned to produce 759 horsepower and 509 pound-feet of torque. All told, the Centenario can sprint from 0 to 62 mph in just 2.8 seconds before maxing out with a top speed of 217 mph.
There weren’t that many options available to the Centenario, though you could choose from a painted or raw carbon fiber exterior. The interior, on the other hand, could be customized to your specification, and depending on those specifications, the price of the model went up from the $1.9 million price tag of the coupe version and the $2.23 million price tag of the roadster.
Lamborghini Sian FKP 37
As if the Lamborghini Centenario wasn’t special enough, the Italian automaker rolled out the mental Sian FKP 37 at the 2019 Frankfurt Auto Show. The special edition model is limited to just 63 units, and to the surprise of absolutely no one, all 63 units were scooped up faster than the hybrid supercar can hit 60 mph from an idle position. Yes, folks. The Sian FKP 37 is a hybrid supercar. It’s the first-ever model of that ilk that Lamborghini has ever produced with power coming from a 6.5-liter V-12 engine and a 48-volt electric motor. Put together, the Sian FKP 37’s hybrid setup can produce a whopping 807 horsepower, making it the most powerful production model that Lamborghini has ever built.
The Lamborghini Sian FKP 37’s outrageous performance capabilities — it can sprint from 0 to 62 mph in just 2.8 seconds to go with an electronically limited top speed of 217 mph — is backstopped by a design that’s just as outrageous. Lamborghini’s Ad Personam customization division was in charge of manufacturing the Sian FKP 37 so that explains the level of exclusivity that each model has with it. Lamborghini didn’t specify the kind of options you could have gotten with the Sian FKP 37, but it did say that the Sian “has been designed to offer the widest possible range of customization.” That includes the exterior, which can be configured in fully exposed carbon fiber with custom colors.
The Lamborghini Sian FKP 37’s stature as the most powerful production Lamborghini model in the company’s history is reflected in the $3.6 million price tag.
How Much is a Lamborghini?
Lamborghini offers some of the most expensive cars in the market. The cheapest Lamborghini that’s in the market today is the Huracan EVO RWD, which starts at $208,571. The Lamborghini Urus SUV is not far off that price at $211,321.
What is the average price of a Lamborghini?
Taking into account all the Lamborghinis that are in the market today, the average price of a Lambo sits at around $300,000 to $320,000. The Huracan and all its variants are priced anywhere from $208,571 for the EVO RWD to $281,095 for the EVO Spyder. The Aventador, on the other hand, is priced from $421,321 for the Aventador S Coupe and $467,617 for the Aventador S Roadster. The Lamborghini Urus starts at $211,321.
What is the cheapest Lamborghini?
The cheapest Lamborghini is the Huracan EVO RWD. It starts at $208,571.
What is the most expensive Lamborghini?
The most expensive production Lamborghini that’s in the market today is the Aventador S Roadster, which is priced from $467,617. Special edition models that are no longer in the market carry higher sticker prices. The Aventador SVJ and SVJ Roadster, for instance, are priced from $517,770 and $573,966, respectively. Recent limited-run models like the Centenario and the Sian FKP 37 are exceptions in more ways than one, including pricing. The Centenario was limited to just 20 units each in coupe and roadster forms. They were priced at $1.9 million and $2.23 million, respectively. Then there’s the Sian FKP 37, which sold for $3.6 million per unit.