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Top 10 Expensive Supercars With Bad Interior

Most modern cars today are incredibly advanced, particularly when it comes to interior technologies, which include wonderful amenities like assisted cruise control, massaging seats, and even self-driving. While their accomplishments are impressive, the same cannot be said about the next pricey rides.

Despite their often jaw-dropping beauty on the outside, the automobiles on this list had interiors that looked like they were built by a two-year-old, had no intention of considering the driver’s needs, or were just plain cheap. To play devil’s advocate for a moment here, some of these cars have no other purpose than to deem as hardcore sports cars, but that still doesn’t justify their decision to ditch an air conditioner or a proper infotainment screen for example.

So here they are, the world’s most expensive cars that come with a rather questionable interior space.

10. McLaren 720S ($300,000)

McLaren is one of Britain’s most prominent automakers, specialising in insane hypercars like the McLaren F1, and for this list, we’ll be putting the spotlight of shame on one of their newest models, the 720s.

Without a question, it’s a stunning, spaceship-like speed demon with more than 700 horsepower at its disposal, but McLaren has never been known for its interior design. Everything may have appeared flawless from afar, but once inside, you’ll find some shoddy stitching, irregular panel gaps, and a slew of other minor flaws that no one would anticipate from a $300,000 hypercar.

9. Tesla Model S Plaid ($130,000)

Tesla has been at the forefront of electric vehicles for many years, and once you get past their absurd acceleration stats, you can see why customers never praise the company for its build quality, especially with the newest Model S Plaid, which is the fastest 4-door vehicle on the market today.

The excessive use of substandard materials in the inside, the ridiculous quantity of rattles, and technical faults are intolerable coming from such a key automobile from Tesla—oh, and it has this bizarre steering “stick” called the yoke—despite its unending amount of panel gaps and paint failures on the outside.

8. Lamborghini Sesto Elemento ($2 Million)

The Sesto Elemento, which meant “sixth element” in Italian, was a full-fledged carbon fibre hypercar built to dominate on the track, and with a price tag of $2 million and a production number of only 20, only the most significant Lambo clients could afford one.

As previously said, the intended aim of these automobiles is not to have a luxurious interior, but for that astronomical price tag, you don’t get proper seats, just padding slapped onto the carbon bucket seats, nor any floor mats, window switches, air conditioning, or stereo.

7. Alfa Romeo 4C ($70,000)

Many people adore Alfa Romeo’s miniature exotic, and with good reason: the 4C is a beautifully designed mid-engined lightweight sports car powered by a 1.75-liter turbo-four producing 240 horsepower to the rear wheels and capable of propelling the little Italian racer to 60 mph in less than 4 and a half seconds from a standstill.

Unfortunately, the interior lacks the wacky personality of the outside, as there is no standard radio, cruise control, or floor mats, and, worst of all, there is no optional infotainment screen in the centre, and exposed wire can be seen throughout the cabin in some models.

6. TVR Sagaris ($118,000)

The Sagaris, with its colourful colours and side-exit exhausts, is the perfect illustration of TVR’s ludicrously risky sports cars, but there is one not-so-special feature of it, and that is the interior.

The interior of the Sagaris wasn’t made of poor materials; it was drenched in leather, but the shapes it was carved into were simply unattractive, and its awkward driving posture doesn’t help matters.

5. Dodge Viper ($95,000)

Dodge has never been known for its luxurious interiors, but we were expecting much more from their death machine of a sports car, the Viper, given its near $70,000 price tag when new, but some low-mileage examples have risen to $95,000 today.

Dodge has never been known for its luxurious interiors, but we were expecting much more from their death machine of a sports car, the Viper, given its near $70,000 price tag when new, but some low-mileage examples have risen to $95,000 today.

4. Hummer H2 ($60,000)

Yes, Hummers were designed to be offroad monsters capable of conquering any terrain in their way, and no one appeared to mind a cheap interior, but when it came to the H2, GMC was more concerned with its looks than with its rough characteristics.

We don’t want to be unduly harsh, but the H2’s interior was unfit for anyone; it was cramped, cluttered with unnecessary buttons and gimmicky instruments, and the steering wheel arrangement was terrible… for $60,000, we’d recommend getting virtually anything else.

3. Aston Martin Lagonda Series 2 ($116,000)

Aston Martin is the definitive brand of royalty, but they’ve had their share of errors over the years, such as the Lagonda, which was as ugly on the inside as it was on the outside.

Despite Aston’s use of the finest leather and wood, the interior was mismatched, came in the wackiest colour schemes, and had these obscure buttons to control the windows, the excuse of an infotainment screen, and an endless amount of other features that not even a 12-year-old could understand spread throughout the entire interior.

2. DeLorean DMC-12

Returning to the future… we’ll leave this one in the past. The DMC-12 was, of course, the hero car in the hit film Back To The Future, and it certainly inflated the DeLorean’s awesomeness, but one thing that no one seemed to care about was the interior, and we can’t blame them.

It was built out of a variety of bland and dismal plastics and leathers, the polar opposite of what you’d expect such a legendary car to have.

1. 2005 Ford GT

The Ford GT, especially the 2021 version, was the perfect depiction of a retro-inspired supercar, but one thing the 2000s Ford GT lacked was a cockpit. Although the naked metal looked nice from the window, once inside the deep, gripping bucket seat, you were virtually smothered for the duration of the ride, not to mention overwhelmed by the 7 distinct gauges that appeared in front of you and an unattainable handbrake.

There’s no disputing that the Ford GT of the 2000s was a fantastic car to drive, but when it came to ride quality and overall practicality, it was a disaster.


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