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The division between the two types of Enzo Ferrari's customers became much clearer in the 1960s. Those clients who desired a racing Ferrari were in stark contrast to the new breed of Ferrari Clientele who desired a more luxurious Ferrari that might challenge the Rolls Royce's and Aston Martins of the period, whilst retaining the performance for which the marque had become so well known. The 365 GT 2+2 introduced in 1967 was exactly what these customers were looking for. The car was by far the most luxurious to emerge from Marenello and was capable of comfortably seating four adults. The car was also equipped with power steering, fully independent suspension, and a hydraulic self levelling rear suspension unit; all firsts for the Italian car manufacturer. The "Queen Mary" was also the last Ferrari to have a teak dash before the introduction of brushed steel and aluminium on later models. Clients were pleased to notice that the performance that had become expected of the brand was maintained courtesy of the powerful 4.4 litre Colombo derived V12. The car's engine developed 320 BHP that was able to move the car from a standing start to 60 in 7.3 seconds and onwards to a top speed of 152 MPH. Remarkably for a car of this spec the 365 was also able to handle well due to its steel tubular chassis and aluminium and steel Pinin Farina bodywork.
Chassis number 12405 was one of only 52 UK RHD cars delivered. Produced in 1969 this example now presented in Rosso Corsa but originally was the only Ferrari in England in Grigio Ortello. The car contains the original air conditioning unit. Since it's delivery in 1969 the car has covered 65,000 miles and has been well maintained to a high standard with all work well documented in the extensive history file that accompanies the vehicle. The car is also a recent Ferrari Owners Club concours class winner.