This is the first of a two-part series about the best-selling sports car of the 20th century, and the man behind it.
I’ll explain how the car was created, how it was made, how the design is now an icon, and what to look for in the best car auction.
For this installment, we’re talking about the Lamborghinis of the 1930s.
In the 1940s, it wasn’t uncommon to see a Lamborghina sold for between $1,000 and $2,000.
But in the 1940a time of economic collapse, the Lambo, along with the Camaros, went up for sale at an astounding price.
The Lamborghins became so popular, in fact, that it would take nearly four decades for them to be auctioned off.
The 1930s were a time of great upheaval and upheaval.
The Great Depression hit, with the economy collapsing, unemployment rising, and unemployment benefits drying up.
The war in Europe led to an increase in demand for automobiles, and by the end of the decade, the price of a Lambo was up to $50,000 or more.
By the time the first cars of the era hit the market, the industry was still in the early stages of development, with many automakers only developing prototypes.
The most popular Lamborghin was the Camaro, and it was an immediate success.
It was a hot hatch with an elegant design, and a lot of people liked it.
But by the time it arrived at the American market, it was already an established design.
The first prototype of the Camarro was introduced in 1940.
This prototype is one of the first vehicles ever made, and was designed by Carlo Pizzotaro.
It’s one of only two cars to appear on this list.
This one is a prototype that the Lamdas themselves never built.
After the war, the American automobile industry experienced another wave of economic disruption.
As more people entered the workforce, the need for automobiles grew, and manufacturers began to look more closely at the needs of consumers.
This was when the Lamblas came to market.
In the late 1940s and early 1950s, American carmakers were struggling to keep up with the demand for their products, which was driven by the war in the Pacific.
This prompted the U.S. government to set up the Automobile Manufacturers Association (AMMA) to help manufacturers with the production of cars.
AMMA was created to help U.K. manufacturers meet demand for cars, and in 1946, it began to organize a number of automobile factories in the U