At the turn of the ‘60s and ‘70s, Maserati's offer was neither expanded nor too modern. Earlier models such as Quattroporte, Mistral and Mexico lived to see their day, when the 1968 Turin showroom chose the Vignale design to bring a breath of fresh air to the Italian brand. The model in honor of two Maserati wins in the legendary Indianapolis 500 race is named Indy. He made his debut in Geneva in the spring of 1969 and immediately went into production. The Maserati Indy presented by the Stacja Klasyki comes from the first year of production between 1969 and 1975, when 1104 copies were produced. About 440 cars left the factory with a 4.2 litre V8 engine from the Tipo 107 family by 1971. The engines were made entirely of aluminium alloy and four two-part Weber 42 DCNF carburettors. Generating 260 HP, it transmits power to the rear wheels by a 5-speed manual gearbox developed by ZF. Despite modern solutions, such as welding the body to the chassis or the brand's 4 full seats with a very large boot space, Indy has received critical acclaim for its low number of cylinders and primitive suspension. The 1969 edition of Indy has been servicing the ignition system, sealing the transmission, and the condition of its interiors and bodywork is without visible signs of using. This specimen is in really good condition and registered.