This Maserati Birdcage 75th was named to honour the classic Maserati Birdcages of the 1960s and Pininfarina's 75th anniversary
The Ferrari 288 GTO was produced for one year from 1984. It was powered by a 2.8-litre V8
Alfa Romeo 8C 2900B Touring Spider was produced in 1937
The Ferrari F40 (successor to the 288 GTO) was powered by a 2.9-litre turbocharged V8
The Ferrari 458's body was designed with aerodynamic efficiency in mind
The Maserati Gran Turismo is a two-door 2+2 coupe
The Alfa Romeo Spider was first produced in 1966 and remains a design classic
The new Lancia Stratos was also designed by Pininfarina
The Pininfarina-designed Peugeot 403 was produced between 1955 and 1966
The Enzo Ferrari was designed by Japanese Pininfarina head Ken Okuyama
Dino was set up in 1968 as an attempt by Ferrari to produce low-cost sports cars, with sub-V12 engines
The Pininfarina-Bolloré B0 electric car was unveiled at the 2008 Paris Motor Show
Sergio Pininfarina, honorary chairman of the Pininfarina Group, died this week at home in Turin aged 85.
His company were responsible for some of the best-looking and most iconic cars of the last century. Sergio will forever be associated with Ferrari and Maserati. Those moe familiar with his work, and the British car industry will also recognise the work he did with BLMC.
Click the image above to see some of Pininfarina's finest work.
Pininfarina began his career in the family firm in 1950 and became general manager ten years later. Following his father’s death in 1966, he took over the chairmanship of the company.
In 2005, he was appointed Life Senator which marked the culmination of his political career.
Sergio Pininfarina oversaw the construction of the firm’s facilities in Grugliasco, an R&D centre, Italy’s first wind tunnel and floatation on the Italian stock exchange. In 1987, he established an industrial design centre, marking the brand’s ambitions beyond automotive design.
Click through to our picture gallery for some Pininfarina's greatest hits.