Take attendance of the most memorable Ferraris of all time in Hollywood movies
Cars & Motobikes Random

Take attendance of the most memorable Ferraris of all time in Hollywood movies


This February marks the 122th anniversary of the birth of Enzo Ferrari, the great man who founded and steered the brand “Horses Horses” to the pinnacle of the world automobile industry. Therefore, one of the best ways to honor him is to review the most famous Ferraris that have appeared on the silver screen.

The seventh art has the power to make a life story unforgettable and unique. It also has the power to “immortalize” a moment for future generations, with everything it describes in the film, from time, hairstyles to cars driven by individuals. object. The Ferraris in the list below though not the main character but have left a memorable impression for the audience.

The order of the following movies is random, and of course it is not listed all the Ferraris that have appeared in the film.

Scent of a Woman (1992)

Scent of a Woman footage (1992)

Hollywood legend Al Pacino can make every car memorable by simply driving it, but appearing in the movie “Scent of a Woman” with the 1989 Ferrari Mondial T Cabriolet is probably more memorable. even because his character is a blind man.

The Rock (1996)

Scenes of The Rock (1996)

Nicolas Cage has always been soft-hearted about speed cars, expensive and the power of a star that allows him to comment on the car the character will drive on the big screen. When he teamed up with director Michael Bay for the movie “The Rock”, Cage had the opportunity to drive a yellow Ferrari F355 Spider in pursuit of a Humvee H1.

Bad Boys II (2003)

Bad Boys II footage (2003)

Will Smith’s Mike Lowrey is a real player, so it makes perfect sense that one of his favorite cars is the Ferrari 550 Maranello. However, perhaps the No. 1 car brand in the heart of this character is Porsche because in the first movie and the third installment, Lowrey is driving a sleek Porsche.

GoldenEye (1995)

GoldenEye (1995)

Pierce Brosnan’s first film as James Bond “007” had an impressive chase scene on the winding mountain road between an Aston Martin DB5 and a red Ferrari F355 GTS. This action sequence has used many “movie miracles” to help Bond keep up with the Ferrari.

Against All Odds (1984)

Scenes Against All Odds (1984)

This is probably not a film that many people remember, except those who have noticed it and found it to have one of the best car chase scenes in film history. This chase scene is a street race between a red Porsche 911 SC Cabriolet and a Ferrari 308, overcoming many busy traffic lines without causing a collision at all.

The Gumball Rally (1986)

The Gumball Rally movie scene (1986)

No “car and movie” list could be complete without “The Gumball Rally.” This is a comedy, and deserves recognition for using real cars and showing them as authentically as possible. The star of the movie is undoubtedly the 1971 Ferrari GT GT / 4 Daytona Spider by Scaglietti which was auctioned for $ 1.65 million in 2013.

Ferris Bueller’s Day Off (1986)

Ferris Bueller’s Day Off (1986)

While the 1961 Ferrari 250 GT California Spider in the video above is often mentioned among the most iconic Ferrari widescreen monitors of all time, it’s practically not real cars. The film used a copy for every shot, including the scene of the car flying through a window, crashing into a tree and falling to the ground.

Beverly Hills Cop II (1987)

Beverly Hills Cop II (1987)

Axel Foley was probably the happiest cop in the world when he was working as an undercover cop, and was driving a red Ferrari 328 GTS purchased with taxpayer money. This movie actually has some humorous flaws when the first movie uses a 308, but then suddenly turns into a newer and more expensive 328, and then turns into 308 again.

National Lampoon’s Vacation (1983)

National Lampoon’s Vacation (1983)

This is one of the hottest and unpredictable street racing scenes that have ever appeared on screen … at least in the opinion of a fan department. Why is that? Because there is no more “cheesy” and stereotypical story than a sexy blonde driving a red Ferrari makes others distract.

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