The world of Heritage
All about the department that champions the historic heritage of Alfa Romeo, Fiat, Lancia and Abarth.
The history of our cars and our brands
People’s passion for classic and vintage cars has no borders, but there are certain places at a definite point in space, and suspended in time, which conserve the essence of this passion. Places like Heritage.
Centro Storico Fiat
Heritage HUB
Officine Classiche
Museo Alfa Romeo
Heritage Gallery
Heritage Points
A world of grand international events
Participating in the sector’s main events is an unmissable opportunity to admire up close the legendary cars that have inspired generations of fans.
The latest events:
Bologna (IT) |
26-29 October 2023
Auto e Moto d’Epoca 2023
Stellantis Heritage features at the salone Auto e Moto d’Epoca.
Rho (MI) |
17-19 November 2023
Milano AutoClassica 2023
The debut of Fiat Multipla 6x6 and tribute to Autodelta
Heritage stories
We describe a century of technology, style, competition and performance. We tell our story, and yours.
Last Stories:
Some connections lead to great stories.
Alfa Romeo 33
The line.
Fiat Coupé
A new style to rediscover its original sporty flair.
The Heritage universe is constantly evolving
Stay up-to-date with the hottest news, don’t miss out on the latest collaborations and discover behind-the-scenes insights and anecdotes in interviews with insiders.
Last News:
17th November 2023
Stellantis Heritage at Milano AutoClassica
The debut of Fiat Multipla 6x6 and tribute to Autodelta
2 October 2023
Heritage celebrates the 30th anniversary of the Fiat Punto
With over nine million units produced until across three generations, the Punto dominated segment B for 25 years, setting new standards in terms of design, safety, and comfort.
Discover our brand and model clubs all over the world
Use our locator to find your nearest brand and model clubs.
The history of four world-leading Italian motoring brands
From the most emblematic models to the most successful, revolutionary people, and the most significant events, this section illustrates and celebrates the cornerstones of Alfa Romeo, Fiat, Lancia and Abarth.
From now on, you and your passion can count on a team of experts
Certificate of Origin, Certification of Authenticity, restoration. To guarantee your car's timeless charm.
The classic boutique
Enter a world built on passion. An extensive range of products offered by Heritage to feed your timeless passion.
Cars for sale
Reloaded by creators is the Heritage project involving the sale of a small number of classic cars from the Alfa Romeo, Fiat, Lancia and Abarth brands: historic models, with certified authenticity, restored to their original beauty by the Constructor itself.

Fulvia Coupé Monte-Carlo

Built to celebrate an epic exploit

The Fulvia HF’s victory in the 1972 Monte Carlo Rally prompted Lancia to create a special version to mark the prestigious achievement. The result was the Fulvia Coupé Monte-Carlo, which was notable for its lack of bumpers and its matte black bonnet and boot lid, resembling the victorious No. 14 HF of Sandro Munari and Mario Mannucci.

The Fulvia Coupé, designed by the expert hand of Piero Castagnero in 1965, was produced in several winning HF race versions before its popularity peaked in January 1972, when Sandro Munari and his longstanding co-pilot Mario Mannucci won the Monte Carlo Rally during a legendary night on the Col de Turini mountain pass.

That success changed the history of Lancia, a well-known luxury car manufacturer, by reinforcing the brand’s sporting pedigree. Just over a month after the exploit in Monaco, Lancia attended the Geneva Motor Show and unveiled the new Fulvia Coupé Monte-Carlo in tribute to that victory, with livery inspired by the illustrious HF 1.6 "Fanalone".

The special series was based on the Fulvia Coupé 1.3 second series produced since 1970, because by then the winning 1.6 first-series model was only built in limited quantities exclusively for the HF racing team. The Monte-Carlo’s bodyshell was made entirely of steel with slightly flared wheel arches and was inherited from the HF 1600 second series, as were the licence plate lights attached to the boot lid rather than to the bumper, the fixed window deflectors and some interior details, including bucket sports seats in artificial black leather with rubber headrests. By contrast, the three-spoke leather steering wheel was a new addition.

V4 strict Otto cycle, anterior longitudinal, 2 double-body Solex carbs 1298 cm³
90 HP @ 6.200 rpm
170 km/h
970 kg
Lancia (Piero Castagnero)

Due to its resounding commercial success, the commemorative special edition remained on sale in an updated form when Lancia released the final restyling of the winning Fulvia Coupé: the Fulvia 3.

It was mechanically the same as the Fulvia Coupé Series II and shared the same chassis number (818.630), with a 1.3 litre narrow-angle V engine developing 90 hp at 6200 rpm (818.303) and a five-speed gearbox giving a top speed of 170 km/h. In total, 4440 units of the 2nd series Fulvia Coupé Monte-Carlo were built, followed by 2529 units of the Fulvia 3 Monte-Carlo, the final restyling of the champion Coupé.  

In both versions, the boot lid, bonnet and the top of the front wings had an anti-glare matte black finish. The under door fascia panel that ran as far as the nose was also black, while the rest of the car was in racing red. A small number of cars were painted in the race colours of France (blue), the Netherlands (yellow) and the United Kingdom (green), although the majority were red just like Munari's HF. The boot lid and the left side of the bonnet were decorated with two red Monte Carlo Rally plate-style stickers.

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