Lot 145 - 1998 Aston Martin DB7 i6 Volante
|Odometer reading||45,270 miles|
|Estimate||£24,000 - £29,000|
|Result||Sold - £29,680|
- Low mileage
- Impressive service history
The Aston Martin DB7 was designed by Ian Callum and debuted at the 1993 Geneva Motorshow.
Taking many of its design influences from earlier Aston Martin models including the DB4/5/6, it is regarded as one of the most beautiful Aston’s ever built. Production of the latest Aston Martin moved from Aston’s iconic home of Newport Pagnell to a purpose built facility in Bloxham, Oxfordshire.
The DB7 was launched with a six cylinder 3.2 litre supercharged engine which produced 335bhp and boasted a 0-60mph of 5.2 seconds. This powerful engine propelled the DB7 on to a top speed of 157mph. As with the hand built Aston Martins, only the finest materials were used including full Bridge of Weir leather for the sumptuous interior, aluminium instrument surrounds and tread plates.
This Aston Martin DB7 Volante is finished in Pennine Grey metallic with charcoal full leather interior. This beautiful example has covered a mere 45,270 miles from new. Supplied new by Stratstone Mayfair to Saatchi & Saatchi, this stunning example boasts an impressive service history with 23 service stamps, the last of which was carried out by Chiltern Aston Centre in April 2017 at 43,661 miles. The comprehensive specification includes 18” alloy wheels, CD autochanger, heated seats, air conditioning and heated windscreen. Offered to auction with a V5C registration document and a new MoT test certificate this is a perfect opportunity to own such an iconic British classic, which will certainly appreciate over time.
Next lotLot 146 - 1952 MG TD Midget
Interested parties should satisfy themselves as to the description and condition of each lot prior to the sale. Accordingly, buyers are on notice that each vehicle is offered ‘as is/as seen’ subject to the Terms and Conditions for the auction. Buyers are advised to inspect the vehicle in person or use a professional to carry out this service. Historics will not entertain disputes over descriptions.