The Lamborghini Aventador is a beautiful and fast Italian car. The Aventador is named after a fighting bull. This Lamborghini is one of the most popular out of the other Lamborghini’s. It’s the most known among kids and the super car lovers. When you hear the loud v12 engine out the back of this car, you know it means business. A lot of celebrities buy this car to show it off so people can know someone rich is in there. With its elegant looks and speed, the Lamborghini Aventador makes a great and gorgeous car.

I first got interested in the Aventador back in 2012 when it was manufactured. It was made to replace the Lamborghini Murcielago, his big brother. Lots of Lamborghini fanboys and car enthusiast loved the Murcielago and still love it because it’s an amazing car till this day.

What I wonder about the Lamborghini Aventador is if the car is ever going to lose its resale value. With super cars and sports cars nowadays, they lose a lot of their resale value over the years. This Lamborghini’s big brother, the Murcielago, is still holding on to its resale value since it came out brand new.

What a lot of people ask when they see the Lamborghini is how much they paid for it. People who know the Lamborghini Aventador don’t ask that many questions; they already know a lot about it. But they always compliment the car on how beautiful it is, some ask for a ride (which they don’t get), and how fast is it.

The Lamborghini page states: “A Lamborghini must always be recognizable at first sight. This is why each detail of the Aventador models embodies at best the DNA of the iconic Lamborghini look: the authentic design masterpieces together stark dynamism with aggression to produce a cutting edge carbon fiber monocoque. The interior of the Aventador combines high-level technology and luxury equipment with premium-quality materials, skillfully crafted with the expertise characteristic of the finest Italian traditions.”


What you can see here is that the Lamborghini Aventador is made from the finest Italian materials, which is why I love these cars.

  1. Maddie 9 months ago

    I personally love Lamborghinis; they are fast, sleek, and stylish. I like how you chose to discuss the Murcielago because it gave context to the readers about what is “in” when talking about today’s society. Why do you think the resale value of the Murcielago hasn’t decreased even though the Aventador is the newest hottest Lambo to buy? Overall, I am impressed with this article; good job.

  2. Johnny 2 years ago

    Wilson, this is intriguing! It truly is a beautiful car. It is evident that Lamborghini crafts their car with great precision and detail to an extent that is superior to other car makes. It represents luxury which is rare in our society. You normally don’t see multiple Lamborghinis traveling down the street at the same time, except for cities like Los Angeles and Vegas where most people are very wealthy (hence why they reside there). I believe as there are more car models released the Lamborghini will eventually decrease in value, but there’s no doubt that there will be new Lambo models, more stunning than the Aventador in the near future.

  3. Christopher 2 years ago

    This was really informative, Wilson. It truly is a lovely car, and one that isn’t afraid to flex its own muscle. I like that you talked about the car from both a technical and creative design perspective. You mention the resale value of this car, and it made me wonder where other cars in its class from this era will end up. I think about all the classic muscle cars from the 50s and 60s, and the sort of hallowed place they hold in automobile history. Indeed, the allure of small-market designer cars may diminish in the next few years because of the surge of cheap driverless transportation. It will be interesting to see how GenX and the Millenials approach car ownership in the years to come. At any rate, I think this car is a winner whose legacy will endure for a while among those who appreciate the craftsmanship.

  4. Olivia 2 years ago

    I am not super familiar with cars, but this is a beautiful one. Do you know how long these Italian materials are expected to last? I would like to see more information on the maintenance on the car because if it begins to fall apart after 10 years or 10,000 miles it will lose some value even though it is an amazing car. Do you think these cars will become functioning collectables or that they will just be replaced and forgotten when they start falling apart and are replaced by a new Lamborghini?

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