2019 Lamborghini Aventador SVJ63 Coupe


  • Flagship, special-edition Lamborghini Aventador showing only 1,081 km
  • 6.5 liter naturally aspirated V12, 770 hp
  • One of only 63 examples sold worldwide
  • Nurburgring production street car lap record from 2018-2022

Technical Data

Seller Type:
Private Party
Montreal, Canada
1,081 Kilometers
6.5L V12
Vehicle Make / Model:
Lamborghini Aventador SVJ63 Coupe
759 hp
Transmission Model:
7-Speed Automatic
Drive Orientation:


Not simply a top-of-the-line, twelve-cylinder supercar, this is a 2019 Lamborghini Aventador SVJ63 Coupe. It is finished in Arancio Oicleo with black trim, over a black interior with Arancio trim accents. It is powered by a 6.5 liter, naturally aspirated V12 engine, running power to all four wheels through the Graziano 7-speed automated single-clutch transmission. It has 1,081 km (about 688 miles) covered.

Here in 2024, fans of the supercar have recently witnessed radical changes in the approach to achieving ultimate speed. Over the span of an entire century, horsepower has seen a steady increase, but the means of motivation was the constant—the internal combustion engine. V8, V12, V16, W16, turbos and superchargers, there were constant variations on the theme, but the backbeat remained the same—petroleum power, and lots of it.

But as everyone started looking towards the future, the development of electric and hydrogen power started in earnest. It began at the edges, on the fringe, but in fits and starts it began to mature into practical propulsion for the general public. Every major manufacturer began considering what it meant for them, and the products they offered, as they peered into their corporate crystal balls and tried to see what the future held for them. And what you often saw, in addition to hints about what the future had in store, was how these manufacturers started making the most of what they had. If you love what you make, you make the most of what you have.

This end of an era approach to production was particularly poignant at Lamborghini. Under the auspices of Audi (nee the Volkswagen Group), the Italian sports car concern had thrived, both with the quality of their product and their sales. The 10-cylinder “entry” level Gallardo was an unqualified success, but it was the flagship 12-cylinder bulls that improved in leaps and bounds. From the Diablo, to the Murcielago and through to the Aventador, the icon blended the outrageous personality with true capability and competency. The Aventador, in particular, became the platform that Lamborghini used to essentially make hay while the sun shined. So from around 2010 into the early 2020s, the variants began to branch out in different directions, celebrating the iconic form factor of the mid-engine V12 supercar with different takes on where it was going. The resulting proliferation from that period runs the gamut—coupes and roadsters, hybrid drivetrains, tributes to past Lamborghini icons, the track focused street car category, and then finishes off with fully fettled factory race specification not legal for street use. It’s only proper that SBX Cars offer all of these variations, letting buyers pick their flavor.

The SVJ Roadster is the penultimate version of Lamborghini’s Aventador, full of the technical upgrades to maximize every bit of the performance and ability it was capable of, but none of them eclipse the main attraction—the incredible V12 that the company is famous for.

So the performance, and the manner in which it is deployed, produces the kind of adrenaline rush that blurs the mind. 

The SVJ63 model is the variant that was released to commemorate the year of the company’s founding, in 1963. Every example came with the number 63 prominently displayed on the side, with (of course) just 63 examples made. 

But to properly honor the birthday, the SVJ’s primary mission was to throw down the gauntlet against every other automaker’s claim of street car dominance. By developing a trackday star that would establish a supercar standard, the SVJ was optimized to secure the street car lap record at the Nürburgring—a record it successfully took from the Porsche 911 GT2 RS, with a time of 6:44.97. 

This was accomplished through extensive use of carbon fiber body panels, titanium valve train, and the first application of Lamborghini’s ALA system—Aerodinamica Lamborghini Attiva, an entire active aerodynamic package. That package included a disconnected front splitter, carbon fiber rear wing with a central stabilizer fin, rear diffuser, and then underbody vortex generators. But for all the myriad details the team addressed, using an Aventador as the starting point meant Lamborghini had the advantage from the start—the stiff structure and iconic V12 that built their reputation was proof that Lamborghini was more than capable of beating the world’s best with what they already had.

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