Tesla's electric Roadster art car was shown at Miami's Art Basel festival
7 December 2010

Tesla has revealed this Roadster art car at Miami's annual Art Basel festival.

See the official pics of Tesla's art car

The company collaborated with digital artist, Laurence Gartel, who wrapped every body panel with this digital swirl design "to break ground in the automotive and art worlds".

The one-off Roadster, which was displayed and toured around Miami beach, accelerates from 0-60mph in just 3.7 seconds and has a range of over 200 miles.

See all the latest Tesla reviews, news and video

 

Join the debate

Comments
2

7 December 2010

I think this resembles what our Australian cousins would call a "Technicolour yawn".

8 December 2010

[quote Uncle Mellow] I think this resembles what our Australian cousins would call a "Technicolour yawn".
[/quote]

Or even the result of "going for a drive on the porcelain bus" Seriously though all I want to know is when they are going to actually build the Type S

Add your comment

Log in or register to post comments

Find an Autocar car review

Driven this week

  • 2016 Audi A3 Sportback e-tron UK review
    First Drive
    29 September 2016
    First UK drive finds the facelifted A3 Sportback e-tron remains a first-rate plug-in hybrid that is packed with tech if a little short on driver appeal
  • Citroen C11.2 Puretech 82 Furio
    First Drive
    29 September 2016
    Citroën's city car gets a new sporty-looking trim level, adding visual adornments, but no premium for the 1.2-litre Puretech triple we're driving
  • Mercedes C350e Sport
    First Drive
    28 September 2016
    Petrol-electric C-Class is a surprisingly well-priced alternative to a diesel but not the greatest example of the new ‘PHEV’ breed
  • Car review
    23 September 2016
    Aston kicks off its ‘second century plan’ with an all-new turbo V12 grand tourer
  • Ford Ka+ 1.2 Ti-VCT 85
    First Drive
    22 September 2016
    A rounded, refined and well-sorted bargain supermini – once you’re used to the confusing role redefinition imposed on the once-cheeky Ka