In 1979, De Tomaso offered the Quattroporte III, succeeding the very confidential generation 2 released under Citroën.
After futuristic tests (Medici), Giorgetto Giugiaro
designed a more statutory three-volume car presented at the 1979 Turin Motor Show.
It displays a very typical grille with a trapezoidal radiator
prominent and with 4 circled lights which will be the signature of future Maserati Biturbo.
The 4.2l and 4.9l V8s of 255 and 289 hp officiate and the particularly neat interior offers high tech features such as air conditioning, a bar, seats and electric mirrors