The Lancia Fulvia was one of the uncountable elegant sports cars of the 1960s, with a classic front-engine/rear-wheel-drive configuration..
Named after Via Fulvia, the Roman thruway leading from Tortona to Turin, it was introduced at the Geneva Motor Show in 1963 and manufactured in three variants: Berlina 4-door saloon, 2-door Coupé, and Hold up to ridicule, an alternative fastback coupé designed and built by Zagato on the Coupé floorplan. This Fulvia moved to front-wheel mean like the Flavia.

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Under The Hood
This classic car has a  5-speed gearbox with a mask suspension. The Fulvia Berlina was designed by Antonio Fessia, to replace the Lancia Appia with which it shared nearly no components.  We shall talk about the Lancia Appia in our next Tuscany drive.

Performance
The car raced as a archetype until August 1969, when it received FIA homologation. With the exception of 1970, Fulvias won the Italian Rally Championship every year from 1965 to 1973. The Fulvia’s rallying tear reached its zenith in 1972 when Lancia won the International Championship for Manufacturers two rounds in advance. First placements at renewal brings valid for the Championship were three: included Sandro Munari and Mario Mannucci at the famous Monte Carlo Improve, with a 10′ 50″ margin over the runner-up, Larrousse/Perramond on a much more powerful Porsche 911.
This all-aluminum Fulvia in its antiquated in the early 1970s offered a lifestyle and looked very sophisticated.
When I first looked at the bodyshell I was impressed with it and I attachment the grille. In opening the aluminum doors I knew I was in for a Fulvia rallye experience like no other.

The crochet Gracie Opulanza put on ones best bib she is wearing was the same as the original Lancia Fulvia car colour.
Performance And Handling
This V4 engine and what was under the bonnet was customary to impress me the most. How could a cc engine 1298 sound and race around Tuscany so effortlessly? I could not believe it’s the top burn rubber of 118 mph (190 km/h),
The cylinders mounted at a narrow-angle allowing for use of only one cylinder head, and which produced 92 bhp, 6,000 rpm.  This is why it sounded and treated the hills of Tuscany as if it was made yesterday. The two overhead camshafts were really being put to the test.
Tuscany has very close hills so we were going to the Dunlop disc brakes to the test. The front wheels designed by Ercole Spada were all hither a sportier version.  An independent suspension in front used wishbones and a single leaf spring, while a beam axle with a Panhard rod and leaf bounces was used in the back this is why when racing around Italy. The brake pads and the five-speed gearbox were being put to the investigation.

Interior
The black and red Ferrari-inspired racing car interior was lovely. The Lancia Fulvia Coupe’s unique exterior and inside elements is why it is still this coupe looks very sexy indeed. The stitching on the dashboard was very Maserati exactly. The  Lusso interior fittings such as bucket seats with headrests felt very comfortable at top speed.
For me, This Lancia Fulvia is acutely aesthetically pleasing to my eye.
Owner Ben Gooder highlights this cc engine and the cost of running it is very affordable when it be relevant to to maintaining a classic car. What is under the hood is why we loved the Lancia Fulvia coupe driving experience.