The Lamborghini Huracan is a glorious fusion of modern technology and old-school Lamborghini theatrics.
Not only must it beat the Ferrari 458 and the McLaren 650S, it needs to outperform the Gallardo - the car it replaced - in the showroom, as the Gallardo was the manufacturer's best-selling model ever, with 14,000 sold over a 10-year career.
Like in the Lamborghini Aventador, the interior of the Huracan pays homage to fighter jets, with a flip-up ignition switch, angles everywhere and a new cockpit-like 12.3-inch digital instrument display behind the wheel that can be configured in a variety of ways.
Most importantly on the new Lamborghini Huracan, though, is a new, seven-speed twin-clutch box that shouldn't feel like you're getting kicked in the head every time you change gear.
The Huracan is delightful in every respect, can it take on the Ferrari 458 Speciale or the McLaren P1? Well it depends on your taste rather than its specifications.
Testing Lamborghini's new 602bhp, V10-engined successor to the Gallardo on UK roads. Is the reputedly more user-friendly Huracan really a proper Lamborghini?
Testing Lamborghini's new 602bhp, V10-engined successor to the Gallardo, the Huracan. Is the reputedly more user-friendly Huracan a proper sports cars or does it just have the power and the looks without the handling?
Getting behind the wheel of the latest super car from Sant’Agata: the Huracan. Mechanically a short-wheelbase version of the coming soon Audi R8, the Huracan looks to be a blend of classic Lamborghini design motifs, dating all the way back to the Countach and Miura. Speaking of those two, they never even kinda drove 1/10 as good as they looked. But this onee might be different, let us see how good this latest Lamborghini actually is.