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Nick Mason Car Collection & Net Worth

Nicholas Berkeley Mason, CBE is an English drummer and co-founder of the progressive rock band Pink Floyd. He is the only member to feature on every Pink Floyd album, and the only constant member since its formation in 1965. He co-wrote Pink Floyd compositions such as “Echoes”, “Time”, “Careful with That Axe, Eugene” and “One of These Days”. In 2018, he formed a new band, Nick Mason’s Saucerful of Secrets, to perform music from Pink Floyd’s early years. He was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1996 as a member of Pink Floyd.

Nick Mason Car CollectionPrice (USD)
1962 Ferrari 250 GTO £37,00
1957 Maserati 250F $3,000,000
1955 Jaguar D-Type$135,709
1927 Bugatti Type 35B$1,745,360
1953 Ferrari 250MM$12 000 
1901 Panhard 5-litre
1996 McLaren F1 GTR
1935 Aston Martin Ulster$5 million

Nick Mason Net Worth – $180 Million

Nick Mason is an English drummer and composer who has a net worth of $180 million dollars. Nick Mason is the only member of the hugely successful rock group, Pink Floyd, to have remained a member throughout the band’s entire career. He has also served as a guest percussionist on a number of other artists’ albums and is the author of the book, “Into the Red”, published in 1998.

1. 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO

Mason owns a collection of rare Ferraris, including an F40, a GTB/4 Daytona, and a frightening 512S racer from Steve McQueen’s Le Mans. The pride of his Prancing Horse collection, though, is a 250 GTO.

Mason purchased the stunning grand tourer – registration “250 GTO” – for £37,000 in the 1970s, one of only 36 produced. Recent auction results indicate it is now worth more than £40 million, but that hasn’t prevented the drummer from letting the iconic V12 machine loose at the Goodwood Festival Of Speed on many occasions.

2. 1957 Maserati 250F

Many of Mason’s vehicles are race-ready, from his Porsche 962 to the Ferrari 312 T3 in which Gilles Villeneuve won the Canadian Grand Prix, but only one was named “the world’s greatest racing car” in 2009: the Maserati 250F. The lightweight, sleek, and immensely seductive Fifties Formula One racer was piloted by the likes of Juan Manuel Fangio and Stirling Moss at the time. Mason owns one of only 26 ever produced, and it shares his garage with an even quicker featherweight racer from two years later: the amazing space-frame Tipo 61 Birdcage.

3. 1955 Jaguar D-Type

The daring D-type from Jaguar was as curvy as competitive cars got in the 1950s. Mason famously called it “one of the most beautiful sports racing vehicles ever created,” and it’s difficult to disagree after looking at its sinuous shell. The fact that the slippery machine won Le Mans three races in a row demonstrates how aerodynamically advanced it was at the period. The drummer has showed no interest in selling any of his vehicles, but if he were to put his low-slung Jag up for auction, the starting bid would be well over £10 million.

4. 1927 Bugatti Type 35B

Bugatti’s Type 35 of the 1920s was, in the opinion of the company, “the world’s most successful racing car.” So it stands to reason that a motorsports enthusiast like Mason would want one of the alcohol-fueled Grand Prix vehicles in his garage. Mason raced his supercharged speedster in the 1980s after buying it in bits in the 1970s and rebuilding it on an original chassis. The blue beast still roars to life – after some vigorous hand-pumping for fuel pressure, that is.

5. 1953 Ferrari 250MM

This nicely proportioned midcentury Ferrari is one of Mason’s more recent acquisitions. The 250 MM coupé raced in the Carrera Panamericana border-to-border dash in 1953 before retiring from competition and enjoying a lucky run of three restorations and numerous concours appearances until making its way into Mason’s collection in 2011. “no hay dos,” says the Spanish sponsorship on its nose (“nothing better”). That would most likely be true in any other organisation.

6. 1901 Panhard 5-litre

This Panhard Et Levassor, complete with genuinely regal Roi-Des-Belges coachwork, is most likely the oldest vehicle in the Pink Floyd man’s retinue. The attractive French four-wheeler produces a modest 24bhp from its four-cylinder, five-litre engine. It’s not much, but it’s plenty to ferry four – or more – cars from London to Brighton, as Mason has done multiple times as part of the 54-mile Veteran Car Run, which takes place every November.

7. 1996 McLaren F1 GTR

Owning a McLaren F1 is a unique experience, given that it is often regarded as the greatest supercar ever built. Do you have a copy of the even meaner GTR track variant? That is invaluable. Having a GTR because you obtained it in a trade with former McLaren head Ron Dennis, who wanted your IndyCar? That’s just bravado. But let’s not bring up the time Mason jammed it in the wall at Goodwood’s 75th Members’ Meeting…

8. 1935 Aston Martin Ulster

Think Aston Martin is only about stunning grand tourers? Think again. The DB5 may be Bond’s choice, but it was the far more forgiving Ulster that established the marque before WWII. The 1.5-litre racer, a competitive car with scant creature comforts, competed in everything from Le Mans to the Mille Miglia in its heyday. The most famous of the breed are the works LM models, which are each worth millions of dollars, and Mason has three of them: LM17, LM18, and LM21, which he’s owned and raced since 1973.



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