Which is stylish car in the world?
Top 10 Cars in the World
Let’s be honest, when we think of the best cars in the world, we often think about the fastest cars. Speed is an essential parameter in deciding whether the vehicle is a hit or miss in the market. All the best car brands in the world are known for their fast cars that can pick up from 0 to 100 km/h in just a few seconds. Car enthusiasts like to experience the throttle when they press their feet on the accelerator pedal. The sound of the engine revving is music to the ears of passionate car lovers. The top speed of a car is an important parameter because it helps understand the quality of the engine. Below we have listed the top 10 cars in the world on the basis of their speed.
Name of the car
Lamborghini Sian Roadster
>350 kmh/217.48 mp h
Pagani Huayra BC Roadster
383 kmh/237.98 mph
Aston Martin Valkyrie
Hennessey Venom GT
435.31 kmh/270.8 mph
Koenigsegg Jesko Absolut
508.73 kmh/316.11 mph
Bugatti Chiron Super Sport 300+
482.80 kmh/300 mph
498.89 kmh/310 mph
Top 10 cars in the world / Parameter — Electric
Electric cars have taken the automobile world by storm in recent years. With advancing technology and increasing demands, we are yet to see the best of what electric cars have to offer. Due to the changing consumer demands and an increasing need to switch to cleaner modes of transport, car companies are investing heavily in electric cars. They are cool, stylish, less harmful to the environment, and offer an exciting driving experience.
What seemed impossible a few years ago is now a reality. Governments across the world are encouraging and promoting electric cars. By the looks of it, that day is not too far where the only cars being sold on the market will be electric. It is not too difficult to understand why electric cars are such a hit in today’s time. There are hundreds of electric cars to choose from. So, we have made your job easier by creating a table featuring the top 10 electric cars in the world.
412 kms/280 Miles
189.90 kmh/118 mph
590 kms/366.60 miles
328.30 kms/204 miles
568 kms/353 miles
Tesla Model S Plaid
321.86 kmh/200 mph
627.64 kms/390 miles
376.58 kms/234 miles
149.66 kmh/93 mph
235 kms/146 miles
Volvo XC40 P8 AWD Recharge
180 kmh/111.84 mph
490 kms/304.47 miles
160 kmh/99.41 mph
480 kms/298 miles
180 kmh/111.84 mph
458.66 kms/285 miles
Top 10 cars in the world — Overall
Although you might judge cars on different parameters depending on your requirements or choices, there are some cars that are simply considered to be the top in the market. These cars might be out of your budget or might have some specs that you actually do not need. Nonetheless, they are considered to be among the top cars in the world simply because of their brand value or unique features. The top cars in the world are fascinating and often have a futuristic look to them. Car manufacturers around the world strive non-stop to release a model that will end up being on this elite list but it is no easy task.
Also known as supercars, these cars are indeed engineering marvels. They are a testimony of humankind’s development and progress in the field of automobiles. These cars push the boundaries with the latest innovations and exciting specs that are unheard of before. Owning one of the top 10 cars in the world is a dream of every motorhead. In the table below, we have listed the top 10 cars in the world.
Model motors: 10 most beautiful cars in the world
Motoring beauty comes in many forms. It may be accidental: the result of a rigorous form-follows-function design. Or it may be in the pen of a great stylist, adding just the right flourish to produce a car that’s truly special. Or, again, it may be in the eyes of a gawking by-stander as you drive past in your achingly lovely machine. Because these motor cars are far more than mere transport: they’re works of art in their own right. Here, then, are our picks for the top 10 most beautiful cars of all time. Are they yours, too?
10 most beautiful cars in the world
Bugatti Type 57C Atalante
A sensation at the 1939 New York World’s Fair, the Type 57C Atalante is art deco on four wheels, a perfect piece of automotive jewellery that may just form the high point of Bugatti’s contribution to art, let alone to motor cars. More advanced than any of its rivals, the Atalante boasted arched wings embracing the famous Bugatti grille, and a powerful eight-cylinder engine under the bonnet. Just 33 Atalantes were built by the French marque. Ralph Lauren has one, so perhaps — if you can afford the stratospheric price — ask if he’ll sell his.
Enzo Ferrari is reputed to have called the E-Type the most beautiful car in the world on its launch at the Geneva Motor Show in 1961, and who are we to disagree? The E-Type was designed as the road-going equivalent of the all-conquering D-Type racer, its famous — or notorious — long bonnet essential for housing the potent race-bred straight six engine. Jaguar’s development team was world-leading as a result of Second World War aircraft work and under Sir William Lyons produced a pin-up sports car to define a decade.
The greatest Lamborghini? There are many who say so. The Miura benefitted from the work of two design geniuses: Giorgetto Guigiaro set out the supercar-defining mid-engined design, while Marcello Gandini, succeeding Guigiaro at legendary Italian stylists Bertone, penned the subtly menacing front and rear haunches as well as the signature rearview-limiting louvres. Lamborghini’s V12 ensured performance was more than adequate. Launched in 1965, the Miura’s svelte looks remain somehow futuristic.
Today’s 911s are bastions of complexity. The 1964 original was a masterpiece of simplicity. Ferdinand Porsche personally took charge of the design, as a simpler, more elegant version of the luxury marque’s 356. Flat-six air-cooled engine is slung out to the rear allowing for surprising cabin space and a super-low aerodynamic nose. Weight balance dictates that the fuel tank is to the front, while the slinky roof means rear passengers might lack a little headroom. A supremely functional piece of auto-art to delight eye, heart and driver.
«It looks like it fell from the sky,» said French philosopher Roland Barthes of the DS, designed to a brief from Citroën boss Pierre Boulanger to be «the world’s best, most beautiful, most comfortable and most advanced». The DS has a profile like no other, with windows arranged like none before. Rear indicators emerge from roof gutters. Hydropneumatic suspension gave it a magic carpet ride. At the 1955 Paris Motor Show, 743 orders were taken in the first 15 minutes after its unveiling. Still looks like a spaceship.
Ferrari 250 GTO
Pioneering aerodynamics shaped the GTO for the track, and what a shape those experiments produced. Exterior design by Giotto Bizzarrini focussed on getting the Ferrari through the air with the least resistance, hence that long, low nose and the flipped up spoiler to the rear. If this Ferrari is minimalist — the interior, too, speaking of everything that’s necessary and nothing more — it’s because it had to be. Construction is of aluminium, desirability today is sky-high, and the GTO is still best seen driven in anger, the Goodwood Revival being one stellar habitat.
Aston Martin DB5
First task here is to put aside the James Bond connection. Because beyond Sean Connery and the rest lies a svelte beauty of a British sports car, a true grand tourer whose lines are surely unimprovable. Design is distinctly non-British, by the Italian lightweight obsessives at Touring of Milan, an evolution of the company’s design for the DB4. Discreet frontal curves become sharp wings to the rear, while the brilliantly achieved cooling vents to each front wing remain hallmarks of Aston Martins to this day. A million pounds will never be better spent.
Beauty was in precisely no-one’s mind when the Ford GT40 was conceived in the 1960s by the American motor brand. This was a racing car with one aim: to beat Ferrari at the Le Mans 24-hour race after Enzo Ferrari snubbed Henry Ford’s offer to buy him out. Remarkably the GT40, so-named because 40 inches was the minimum height racing regulations allowed, famously triumphed at Le Mans several times over. The GT40’s subliminal appeal comes precisely from its no-nonsense functionalism. Nothing here is extraneous to its job of winning on-track. That single-minded determination results in the GT40’s unsought, but undeniable, beauty.
GullwingIt’s those gullwing doors that draw the attention: as beautifully engineered as the rest of the remarkable 300SL, capable of speeds of up to 180 mph, remarkable now, unthinkable for a 1954 production car. Detailing is intricate with an arresting grille of daring simplicity and surprisingly delicate bodywork blisters over each wheel. Aerodynamics dictated the low-slung styling. The gullwing doors were deemed essential because of the low tubular structure derived from the Mercedes W194 racing car, and are somehow even more attractive for that.
BMW 507 Roadster
An abject failure on every measure of sales in period, this delectable 1950s BMW now regularly sets auction sales alight, achieving prices of £2-million and more. The 507 was aimed squarely at the American market, the brainchild of importer Max Hoffman, who even dictated its stylist, the German engineer Albrecht von Goertz. Elvis Presley ordered two, but the price was too high for the less well-heeled and a mere 252 were made. Now high on every collector’s must-have list.
The 12 most stylish cars you can buy in 2021
Let’s get something out of the way right off the top. We’re not necessarily looking for the most beautiful cars here. Or the ones with the most bling. Or the most striking, or most expensive or even necessarily the best overall design.
We’re interested in the most stylish cars you can buy. Style is, of course, subjective. However, it’s also possible to establish a certain set of specific criteria for identifying when something is stylish.
Good style is a bold, deliberate choice that creates a generally pleasing aesthetic and silhouette. It has to make a statement without showing off. Which is why you won’t see any Lamborghinis on this list. Good style doesn’t necessarily mean an in-your-face design. We’re looking for cars that have the same qualities of a well-tailored suit. Not a fast-fashion T-shirt with a giant logo written in glitter.
Good style also lasts the test of time. The newest Ferrari might look hot today, but, as history has shown, most appear dated within a decade or so. But a 1967 Mustang, a 1969 Charger, Mercedes 230SL, Toyota 2000GT have a style and charm that lasts forever.
The only problem is you can’t buy any of those cars with a warranty. Luckily, there are plenty of cars that fit our style criteria you can buy in 2021.
The new NSX has some big problems. It’s over-engineered, overpriced and down on performance next to its closest rivals. In that way it is very much unlike its infamous predecessor. The NSX’s biggest problem of all, however, is the arrival of the C8 Corvette, which by all measures is the much smarter mid-engine supercar purchase—at least on paper. Here’s the thing; driving an NSX makes you look like Tony Stark or Pepper Pots, a futurist ahead of your time.
Alfa Romeo Giulia
The Giulia isn’t exactly what you would call a “classic Italian beauty.” Anyone who says so is just trying to sound like a blue-blooded automotive aristocrat. With its stubby front doors and triangular grill, the whole car feels a bit disproportionate. But it’s that quirky, uneven styling that gives the Giulia a very distinct sense of style—without being over the top. You could never confuse it for your average BMW or Lexus sedan, and you need to be a little more particular of a person to buy one.
Aston Martin DB11
(Serious inquiries only )
On every other car website, you can select a model and begin to build your own. Not on the Aston Martin website. They ask you instead to please “style your Aston Martin.” You don’t add options to your DB11, you “personalize” it. That should tell you all you need to know about the DB11 without having to reference James Bond.
Even though we’ve become more than accustomed to the silhouette of the Challenger durings its now 13-year run, there’s no denying that it is still one of the most uniquely styled vehicles on the road. Of course, its shape and styling conjure up images of muscle cars from a by-gone era (when cars looked better than they ever did), but it also manages to clearly communicate everything the vehicle stands for; power, simplicity and aggression.
There’s nothing particularly interesting about the Genesis G70. It doesn’t have an exceptionally unique design and it does gets lost in an auto-filled crowd. But if you saw a friend driving one, you’d think, “that’s a sharp car,” while your impression of the same friend driving an Audi A4 or BMW 3 Series might result in, “what a show-off.” There’s something about the simple elegance of the G70 that exudes a certain kind of quiet confidence
Like its predecessor, the Jaguar E-Type, the F-Type’s styling is an exercise in simplicity and restraint. Instead of relying on enormous vents, wings, scoops or an abundance of styling elements (looking at you, Honda Civic Type-R) its styling relies on its sweeping silhouette. And it’s all the better looking for it.
The F-Type communicates the idea of barely constrained horsepower without boasting about that power in any way.
The Lexus LC doesn’t look like it was styled so much as it was carved from a block of ice. Every sharp line on the car looks like a switchblade that could draw blood if you were to touch it. And yet, despite all of its intersecting angles and lines, its silhouette remains simple and unencumbered. It’s that perfect example of making distinct choices.
Mazda’s new mission statement is to give buyers a sense of real luxury at economic prices. And when examined through the lense of the Mazda 3, it’s hard to argue that they’re not succeeding. The Mazda 3 looks like a car that costs three times as much by attempting to do three times as less with its styling. The car’s unbroken lines, use of negative space and subtle curves conjure up feelings of Apple products. It’s as utilitarian as it is nice to look at.
Porsche 911 (992)
Was it a given that the 911 would be on the list? No. The older 911s, like the 996 and 997, were shapeless things—like elongated VW Beetles attempting to be as unremarkable and bland as possible.
However, the newer 911s, which includes the 991 and 992, retain their simplicity but also manage to communicate some stylish aggression with their wider rear fenders and sharp front fascia. Are the changes subtle? Yes. But they communicate a very different and much more exciting idea than the old cars ever did.
The Taycan’s styling deserves acknowledgement for managing to do what the Panamera still hasn’t; successfully translate the 911’s design language into a sedan format. While the Panamera still looks like someone cut a 911 in half and shoved a C-Class vehicle in the middle, the Taycan looks purposeful and cohesive. It’s also managed to do something a Tesla Model S has failed to do; make an electric vehicle seem cool.
Toyota GR Supra
Like everything about the new Supra, its entry on this list will probably garner some controversy. From a pure design standpoint, kudos need to be given to Toyota’s efforts to fit the FT-1 concept car onto a BMW’s Z4 chassis. The fact that this car looks anything like the concept car is nothing short of amazing. The Supra’s short wheelbase makes it look odd in photographs, but in person the proportions work beautifully, and the car’s sweeping lines manage to turn heads absolutely everywhere it goes.
When the designers sat down to work on the latest Volvo S60, it’s almost as though the asked, “How can we make every single piece of the car beautiful without calling attention to it in any way?” While there is not an abundance of design features that stand out (and that’s the sort of the point), the S60 uses inherent design necessities, such as headlights, taillights, bumpers and even side view mirrors to fix its proportions into a simple rule of thirds. I sincerely think this is a better-looking car than anything with a Lamborghini badge and nothing you can say will change my mind.
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Chris D’Alessandro is a writer living in downtown Toronto. Growing up in a family of used car dealers and mechanics, he’s been immersed in car culture his entire life. A frequent contributor to VICE Canada, Chris’ screenwriting work has also won a Canadian Comedy Award. So, “hipster, wise-ass, gearhead” pretty much covers it. Follow Chris on Twitter @chrisdaless and Instagram @chrdalessandro