The 1956 Alfa Romeo Super Flow II by Pininfarina is a stunning example of Italian automotive design and engineering. The Super Flow II was a one-off concept car designed by Pininfarina in collaboration with Alfa Romeo, and it was unveiled at the 1956 Geneva Motor Show.
The Super Flow II was based on the same Alfa Romeo 1900 platform as the Super Flow I but featured a radically different body design. The car's body was lower and wider than its predecessor, with a more angular and aggressive look. The front end was dominated by a large, oval grille flanked by quad headlights.
Under the hood, the Super Flow II was powered by a 2.0-liter, four-cylinder engine that produced 115 horsepower. The engine was mated to a five-speed manual transmission, which gave the car even better acceleration and top speed. The car's suspension and brakes were also upgraded, giving it impressive handling and stopping power.
Inside, the Super Flow II was a marvel of Italian design and craftsmanship. The cabin was luxurious and spacious, with leather seats and a wood-rimmed steering wheel. The dashboard was dominated by a large, circular tachometer and speedometer flanked by smaller gauges for oil pressure, water temperature, and fuel level.
Like Super Flow I, Super Flow II was never produced. Instead, it remained a one-off concept car that toured the auto show circuit and showcased Pininfarina's design and engineering capabilities.
Today, the 1956 Alfa Romeo Super Flow II by Pininfarina is a beloved classic representing the best Italian automotive design and engineering. Its sleek lines, impressive performance, and luxurious interior continue to inspire automotive enthusiasts and collectors alike. While the Super Flow II may not have been a commercial success, it remains a testament to the skill and dedication of the designers and engineers who created it. It remains an integral part of the history of Italian automotive design.
In total, there would be four Alfa Romeo Super Flow Prototypes:
Images: Pininfarina; www.cuoresportivo.pl