Rent an Audi R8 Spyder in Posillipo
Italy Luxury Car Hire is proud to propose you this fantastic Audi model, we rent it at 400 Euros per day.
We can deliver the car wherever is more comfortable for you so you can start your journey in the maximum comfort. Our professional operator will explain to you all the vehicle’s features and if you have any kind on questions or requests, do not hesitate to ask.
Our aim is to satisfy all the needs of our special clients. So, what are you waiting for? Rent an Audi R8 Spyder in Posillipo and enjoy your summer!
Brief in-depth information on the car:
The Audi R8 Spyder is one of those cars that you really have to open up to appreciate, in all senses of the word. The R8 convertible Spyder, compared to the Coupe model had extra chassis support, a pair of roll-over safety bars and other minor changes such as the location of the fuel filter. What about the engine? The Audi R8 Spyder featured an uneven firing 5.2 liters FSI v10 engine with an excellent performance of 518 bhp. It accelerates 0-60 mph in about 4.1 seconds. The R8 Spyder engine is rarely louder than the Coupe’s engine.
The convertible R8 Spyder looks rather pleasing when it comes to design. Its handsome interior has a 12.3” configurable display in comparison to the traditional gauges in the other models. The model also features a 4G LTE connectivity and a Wi-Fi hotspot capability. Audi also added a 3-bin storage compartment in the cabin at the back, between the seats. The interior is somewhat identical to that of Coupe, and like the Coupe it has enough head and leg room available to comfortably fit six plus foot types.
What’s in Posillipo to see?
Posillipo is located in southern Italy, along the coast of the Gulf of Naples. Once there, you can’t miss to see the archaeological park, which is the most beautiful places in the city and along the coast. The other major venues to see are: the Seiano cave, the underwater park of Gaiola, the Imperial Villa of Pausilypon, the Odeon, the theatre and the Palace of the Spirits. So this place is rich of history, in fact, according to Wikipedia: “the French Homeric scholar Victor Bérard identified Posillipo as the land of Homer’s Cyclopes. It is mentioned in ancient Greek and Roman sources and the Greeks first named this rocky, wooded height at the western end of the Bay of Naples Pausílypon, meaning ‘respite from worry’. In the 17th century the property of the site of the imperial villa passed to the family Maza who, for several generations, showed an interest in archaeology and Francesco Maria Maza (circ. 1680) was the author of inscriptions which he affixed to the so-called ‘Piscine of V.Pollio’ and to the ‘Temple of Fortune’ which were in situ in 1913. However the Maza collection was dispersed and the loss to archaeological science was irreparable as a catalogue had never been prepared. Several objects of art from Posillipan sites found their way into the hands of Spanish collectors, and are still no doubt among the Roman antiquities in Spain. Many fine pieces were taken to Mergellina and lost among the other ornaments of the villa of the Duke of Medina. In 1820 the southern portion of the property was purchased by a well-known Neapolitan archaeologist, Cavaliere Guglielmo Bechi, and his name was associated with the Villa for more than half a century. He did much excavation, but again without publication of results. In 1841 more methodical excavations were begun on the adjoining property to the west of the ancient lane that led down the valley from the Seiano cave to the sea. The principal buildings of that part of the Villa were soon brought to light; the Theatre, an Odeon, and the remains of a Portico overlooking the sea. An oblong building called the Temple was also found and the remains of an aqueduct. In about 1870 the Marchese del Tufo opened a quarry for pozzolana clearing away the central part of what had been a broad continuous terrace along the south front of the property in Roman times. The buildings that stood on the hillside above the terrace, including the southern part of the baths, fell down the slope into the sea.”
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