Evaluation: Just 123 miles. Inspected earlier this year by Ferrari Ontario. The third of 12 customer Corse models built, and three of those were reportedly converted for road use. There are stone chips on the rear wheel lip and on the leading edge of the body behind the front wheel air exit. The interior shows little use. Small flaws aside, it’s an essentially new example of Maserati’s Enzo-based ultimate track day toy. Sold on a bill of sale.
Bottom Line: The MC12 Corse was intended for track use only, although few people used it as intended. The owner of this one reportedly never even drove it at all. Developed from the title-winning FIA GT race cars, they cost about $1.5M when new.
The handful of the 62 MC12s of all types ever built that have crossed an auction block over the past few years have brought anywhere from $1.575M to over $3M, but this one is the most expensive. Surprising, since it’s not a car you can drive on the street, but then again we haven’t seen an MC12 at auction since the pandemic boom in collector car values, and it is by far the most desirable modern Maserati model. Will the new owner actually take it to the track? At this price, doubtful.