Evaluation: Unrestored original | Delivered new in Portugal, driven for 10 years, then put away and not driven since. Cracked, faded original paint. Dented front bumper. Missing left marker light. The driver’s side window is also missing, which is likely related to the broken glass on the floor. Dirty, ripped top. Decent but aged seats. The rest of the interior is dirty and musty-smelling. Rusty exhaust and lots of oxidation underneath. Masking tape holds the trunk closed. A barn find in pretty much every sense of the term. Needs everything.
Bottom Line: The V6, rear-drive Flaminia was available in various body styles—all of them attractive—from the likes of Pininfarina, Zagato, and Touring. The breathtaking and rare Sport Zagato coupe is worth the most, but Touring convertibles are next on the Flaminia ladder. This car, tattered but worth saving, could command somewhere around $200,000, if restored. How much in shop bills will it take to get there? Unclear, but it’s safe to say buying one that’s already been redone would be a safer bet, financially speaking.