1991 Lamborghini Diablo

The replacement for the Countach was contemplated as early as 1985, with Project 132 turning into what would eventually become the Diablo, or devil, in Spanish. Introduced to the public in 1990, the Diablo carried on the tradition of the mid-engined supercar formula, this time with a multi-port fuel injected, 5.7 liter V12 capable of producing just shy of 500 horsepower. This car would live on throughout the 1990s and into the next century, carrying Lamborghini into new ownership and future profitability. This Diablo for sale in Texas is an early model that represents an interesting period for the manufacturer. While this was a much more streamlined and civilized car than the model it replaced, the inherent coachbuilt character of the Diablo still shone through.

1991 Lamborghini Diablo

This is THE nicest example of a 1991 Lamborghini Diablo that you will find anywhere! This Diablo is exceptionally clean inside and out, has a fantastic service history, and literally it is amazing at how clean this car is for a 1991. It is a beautiful Black exterior paint color finished in a Black leather interior with yellow stitching throughout! Extensive maintenance, all factory OEM, and will definitely qualify for collector quality.

At just under $85,000, this Diablo is priced fairly attractively, given that some later models still regularly command well into the six figure range. Granted, the earlier Diablos were a bit rougher around the edges, as Audi had yet to take the reigns of the company. For some enthusiasts, however, that is a bonus. It's no coincidence that the Lamborghini emblem includes a raging bull, because owning one can be akin to taming the notorious beast.

-Paul

One thought on “1991 Lamborghini Diablo”

  1. It’s yellow “piping,” not yellow “stitching” throughout. The shift knob looks heavy and out of place in this interior – particularly atop the thin bare metal shift rod.

    The interior looks pretty slick, but gauge pod and switch gear don’t feel up to par with leather dashboard and console. For example, I had those exact VW power window switches on one of my cars.

    I understand the economics of using some components from mass-produced cars, but I would think it’s a downer when spending 10x what those cars cost – every element should feel special.

Comments are closed.