Listed here are the iconic cars seen in the movies from The Fast And The Furious franchise. These cars were pimped and enhanced to make them look as cool as possible for the silver screen. The best cars in the film series became just as important as the actors. Souped-up sports cars, muscle cars and motorcycles tearing up the streets of major American and international cities are what The Fast and The Furious series is all about. Are you a Fast and Furious super fan? You should probably check out this Fast and Furious trivia and see if you really are as Furious as you say you are. If you pass that test, relive Furious 7 with these awesome Furious 7 quotes!
This is an extensive list of all the coolest cars used in The Fast and The Furious, 2 Fast 2 Furious, The Fast and The Furious: Tokyo Drift, Fast & Furious, Fast Five, Fast & Furious 6, Furious 7, and The Fate of the Furious. The final film in the car-racing franchise, Furious 7, is not only a thrill ride for car aficionados, but also a moving tribute to the late Paul Walker, the beloved actor who died in a car crash, with only half of his scenes for this movie completed at the time. This franchise became so popular not just because of its over-the-top action sequences but because audiences around the world fell in love with the characters. We all feel like we're a part of the "family" too. why don't you take a look and see who other fans voted their favorite Fast and Furious series characters and you can vote for your favorite as well!
Of course the 1970 Dodge Charger, the 1999 Nissan R34 Skyline GT-R, and the 1973 F-Bomb Chevrolet Camaro are on this list of fast cars. You gotta hand it to the marketing guys with their "creativity," right? Vote for the cars you would want to take for a joy ride the most. And who knows, maybe one day you'll be lucky enough to do just that.
The Mazda RX-7 FD is one of a few cars to show up in the series twice, but it’s the FD’s appearance as Dom’s first car in the first movie that many will remember. Although Mazda’s incredible rotary was shown a bit out of its element in the drag race scenes, it’s always been known as one of the best-handling cars ever produced.
Shame viewers only got to see it turn two corners before Dom parked it. Of course, that might have been for the best, considering how likely RX-7s are to fall apart when pushed to the limit. Oh well, at least we got to see some great footage of it drifting during the second appearance.
Tyrese’s Challenger R/T from 2 Fast 2 Furious is one of many brutal Mopars to appear in the series. Alongside the equally awesome Yenko Camaro in the same movie, the orange Challenger gets higher billing simply because it started one of the funniest recurring gags of the entire series: Tyrese’s deadpan expressions after he gets played. Classic.
2013 W Motors Lykan HyperSport
A big part of my soul wants to write this car from Furious 7 off as just vulgar, overpriced, European trash. And you could make a pretty good case for that, considering the fact that a good chunk of this Lebanese Lykan’s $3.4 million price tag comes from the 420 fifteen-carat diamonds in its headlights. Yes, real diamonds. In the headlights. Manufacturer W Motors also offers an interior combination of sapphires and diamonds. Somehow, the fact that it’s got 720 horsepower from a RUF-tuned Porsche flat six, a 2.8-second 0 to 60 time, and 239 mph top speed doesn’t help.
All that said: The Lykan is provocatively gorgeous, especially in red. Then again, Nero probably would have said the same thing of Rome burning.
Lucas Black’s Nissan Power Mustang from The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift must make the list, based on nothing but sheer irony. The franchise has always been controversial among gear heads and this car was the most controversial car in the most controversial sequel in the series.
Many were appalled by the fact that the classic Mustang was powered by a Nissan RB26DETT -- the same engine in Brian O’Connor’s R34 Skyline. They couldn’t believe that the series would desecrate the great American muscle car with a six cylinder and turn it into a “drift car.” That was the party line for a while until a few party-pooping history buffs pointed out that the vast majority of classic Mustangs came with inline-six engines. And Ford always marketed them as sporty, nimble handling machines.
It was only later that Mustangs were adapted into fire-breathing V-8 muscle cars. So, in reality, this supposed “abomination” was a lot closer in spirit and engineering to the original Mustang than most “real” Mustangs on the road today.