2017 Aston Martin DB11 V12
Auction ended on 11 August 2023
At a Glance
✔️ 1 Owner From New With Only 8,189 Miles
✔️ Official AMR Power Upgrade To 630BHP
✔️ Iconic Colour Combination
✔️ Full Aston Martin Service History
This one owner example has only covered 8,189 miles from new & features AMR upgrades
Equipment & Features
- Magnetic Silver
- Contemporary leather £995.00
- Headrest Stitching - £412.50
- Base floor mats - £162.50
- Contrast stitching - £329.17
- Garage door opener - £245.83
- Steering wheel - colour match trim - £412.50
- Technology pack - £1,662.50
- Trim inlay - Piano Black - £1,454.16
- V12 side badges - £79.17
- AMR Power Upgrade - £3,000
- 01/09/2017 purchased new at Aston Martin Stratstone
- 25/08/2020 at 4,672 miles - Service carried out by HR Owen Aston Martin, Reading
- 27/08/2020 -MOT, clean first time pass
- 31/08/2021 - MOT, clean first time pass
- 01/09/2021 at 6,098 miles - Service carried out by HR Owen Aston Martin, Reading
- 30/08/2022 - MOT, first time pass
- 31/08/2022 at 7,792 miles - Service carried out by Aston Martin, Reading
The DB11 debuted a new design language for Aston Martin with some design flourishes that have subsequently been adopted across its portfolio and in the process, the DB11 has matured into an Aston Martin design study for the Marek Reichman era with a number of firsts for the marque.
The design is perhaps more colour-sensitive than its GT predecessors with a deliberate imbalance of mass top to bottom as the design visually splits the body from the roof section with ‘roof strakes’ in a contrasting gloss black finish. However, if this delicate equilibrium is achieved, as in this Magnetic Silver example, there are fewer more dramatic GTs.
The 'Curlicues' too are a noticeable flourish when compared to the Vanquish S that envelops the front wheel arch. The ‘Curlicue’ first appeared on the Vulcan track car but looks even better here on the DB11. From the ‘Curlicues’ back, the bodywork lines taper towards enlarged rear arches and finish in a flat rear end that echoes the typical ducktail seen in other Aston Martins, culminating in an elegant pebble-shaped rear. The original design brief from Reichman stated the rear had to remain uninterrupted by a spoiler or wing and thus the engineers developed the ‘Aeroblade’. Passing air from vents in the C-pillars through and out the boot lid created a virtual spoiler that reduced drag. In addition, a thin pop-up Gurney flap that rises in front of the Aeroblade's holes is used, should an increase in downforce be required.
Over and above these design-flourish firsts, only a GT can offer the sort of glamour, style and je ne sais quoi typically associated with its most renowned predecessors. Today, it is something the DB11 along with only a very few direct rivals can still pull off and remain relevant in a high-end market where all-out performance generally reigns supreme.
This 2017 example is still in the care of its original owner and has only covered 8,189 miles from new. Delicately specified with a number of extras, the owner also opted for the official Aston Martin Racing Power Upgrade - augmenting the 5.2-litre twin-turbo V12 powerhouse to 630bhp and enhancing the already resonant exhaust tone.
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