WHAT’S IN THE DNA OF THE WRAITH?
The Wraith is a supercar for the debonair. Quite like anything else on the market, the Wraith blends refined elegance with supercar credentials to deliver a ground-breaking driving experience that’s truly worthy of the Rolls-Royce name. Rolls-Royce first used the Wraith moniker back in 1938. This modern iteration draws from the British marque’s heritage while maintaining many of the recent innovations used on the Phantom and the Ghost.
For a car that weighs around 2435kg, the Wraith is super swift. This impressive two-door, four-passenger coupe features a twin-turbo engine that produces an astounding 590 LB-FT of torque at 1,500 RPM. You’ll be reaching 0-60 in just 4.4 seconds. The Wraith also transports drivers to a golden age of motoring, where a James Bond air of elegance was as much part of the experience as were the roaring engines and burning rubber.
The all-steel body of the Wraith is an adaptation of the Rolls-Royce fastbacks which were popular during the 1930s. This contemporary version has streamlined the design with hand-brazed body panels and a double front bulkhead. Aside from the novelty factor of its two doors, the Wraith is a classic Rolls in every aspect. The high waist-line. The arched roof that swerves rearwards. The flowing, tapered rear end. It’s a ghostly beauty that sends shivers up the spine.
Slip into iconic Rolls-Royce interiors awash with crème colours, the softest leathers in the business, and bookmatched Canadel wood panelling that is usually at home on multi-million dollar yachts. You’ll also notice that the seats are comfortably high off the ground, unlike the low-slung bodies of your flashier speedsters, allowing you to drive in calm comfort—a feeling that’s alien to the average supercar driving experience.