Aventador: Lamborghini will continue to roll out new editions of its premier supercar until a successor is launched next decade. The most recent model is the Aventador S Roadster shown at the Frankfurt auto show this month, offering 740 hp, rear-wheel steering and a top speed of around 216 mph. Subsequent models are expected in both roadster and coupe guise, the next one likely incorporating active aerodynamics as the Huracan Performante did. A redesign isn't expected until 2020 at the earliest. It will continue to use a naturally aspirated V-12 engine, though with the likely addition of electric motors at the front wheels to boost horsepower as high as 1,000.
Urus: The new Urus, set to debut in production form at the end of this year and go on sale next year, will slot at the bottom of Lamborghini's range with a starting price just under $200,000. The crossover is loosely based on the same platform as other larger utility vehicles in the VW Group portfolio: the Porsche Cayenne, Audi Q7 and Bentley Bentayga. It will launch with a 4.0-liter, twin-turbo V-8 sourced from Porsche. A year later, a plug-in hybrid model will be launched with a smaller V-6.
Fourth nameplate: Once both iterations of the Urus have hit their stride, Lamborghini plans to introduce a fourth nameplate to its lineup around 2022. The shape of that car remains unknown; it could be a front-engine grand tourer or even another four-door model. If it's a sports car, it will have nothing smaller than a V-8 engine, though a plug-in hybrid model with a V-6 is also likely. Volumes will be similar to the current Huracan, putting the company at around 10,000 vehicles annually worldwide.