Lamborghini’s Eco-Friendly Supercar Advancement

Sant’Agata’s first ever plug-in hybrid will utilize a new fire-breathing V12 engine 2024 Lamborghini Supercar: Everything We Know About The Aventador’s Wild Plug-In Hybrid V12 Successor

This story includes independent illustrations made by CarScoops’ artist Josh Byrnes based on recent spy shots as well as our own intel. The renders are neither related to nor endorsed by Lamborghini.

Boy, does time fly! It’s been a decade since Lamborghini’s hard-edged Aventador burst onto the scene as ballistic successor to the once-mighty Murcielago. Whilst it still looks as fresh as the day it launched, time is up for the aging bull as its unnamed replacement is just around the corner.

Recent spy shots reveal a radical new look, and reports point to an equally wild powertrain. Yep, it’s now a hybrid, but don’t panic – it still packs a gloriously orchestral V12 to compliment the electron punch.

Like something straight out of Star Wars, the Aventador’s successor continues the Lamborghini tradition of design that dares to be different. Given that the lifespan of the Italian halo model usually pushes 10 years and beyond, the exotic automaker has made every effort to make sure it’ll look desirable for many years to come.

Key design highlights? The razor-sharp front features Sián-inspired Y-shaped DRLs with the main lighting units recessed neatly behind. Lower down, aggressive intakes are framed by a pronounced splitter that spears outwards from the middle.

The side view retains Lamborghini’s famous wedge-shaped profile, with larger side intakes now linking up with the rear buttresses to form a ‘W’ outline. The glasshouse is relatively similar to the Huracan and the outgoing Aventador, with small quarter windows fore and aft of the main side glass.

Arguably the rear view is the wildest. Here, the taillamps mimic the front DRLs with a ‘Y’ shaped theme, flanking a set of fire-spitting high-mount quad exhausts. Further up, the rear deck has almost a dual-cowl aesthetic before morphing into the engine bay cover. Keen observers will notice the Ford GT-style flying buttresses and a central vent that forms part of the lower diffuser.

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