Styling of the car was completed by Fredrik Burchhardt, the same man that penned the infamous Maybach Exelero concept car, and dare we say the new Xenatec Coupe looks a whole lot better.
The evolution from sedan to coupe involves major changes to bodywork and interior, but none to the drivetrain--and to the already impressive performance--of the Maybach 57S. The wheelbase is also left untouched but the rest of the car is essentially completely new, inside and out.
The B-pillar is moved back 8 inches, while the A- and C-pillars are reshaped to meet the coupe profile. The doors, side panels, bumpers, and front and rear fenders are all custom-made for the Xenatec Coupe. The rear fenders are 20 mm wider to allow for a bit more tire, while 20- or 21-inch wheels can be specified at all four corners. Customers can choose from a two-tone or single-color exterior paint finish.
A very limited number of the Xenatec Coupes will be built by hand in Germany for discerning clients worldwide, and if you’re interested you will have to fork up a princely sum of €675,000 (approximately $812,000) before taxes.
Check out our previous story on the Xenatec Coupe by clicking here.