Subtler cues include the chrome-colored bumper up front, rounded roofline, and classic solid wheels. It’s hard to tell from the way the retro Veyron is angled but the rear end seems to be a bit too short to fit an 8.0-liter quad-turbo W16 engine inside. Then again, the fastest car during that era was the Jaguar XK120, which had a top speed of 126 mph and attained it by using a twin-cam engine, an anomaly in those days. It wasn’t until 1987 that a turbocharged car made it onto the list of fastest production cars when the Ferrari F40 was crowned. After that, every car that followed, with the exception of the McLaren F1, featured the technology with notable appearances from the SCC Aero, Hennessey Venom GT, and of course, the Bugatti Veyron.