Arriving for Forza Motorsport 6 is the Turn 10 Select Car Pack. This new pack features one of the most diverse collections of cars ever seen in Forza history, with each vehicle hand-picked by the team at Turn 10. Whether you’re a fan of four-wheeled European eccentricities, or you want to experience one of the largest race vehicles in the world, this crop of amazing cars offers something for everyone.
Take a trip back in history in the diminutive BMW Isetta, or relive history in the 1969 Indy 500 winner. If you agree that “bigger is better” then you can experience the first European race truck to come to Forza Motorsport 6. Beyond that, this pack offers a bespoke race car, the latest McLaren masterpiece, an Italian classic worthy of some top-down track time, and some American competition for WTCC racing.
Available to download collectively for $7 or for individual purchase, these seven cars are ready to join your Forza garage and let you start making history with them.
2014 Chevrolet #4 ROAL Motorsport RML Cruze TC1 WTCC
ROAL Motorsport was founded by former driver and multiple touring car series champion Roberto Ravaglia. The World Touring Car Championship is sanctioned by the FIA and began in 1987. After a few breaks, it has been running every year since 2005. Since 2010, Chevrolet had seen much success as constructor, winning the championship four years in a row. In 2014 ROAL switched to the consistently winning Cruze when BMW bowed out of touring car competition. With drivers Tom Coronel and Tom Chilton, the team saw victory in both China and Hungary.
2015 Mercedes-Benz #24 Tankpool24 Racing Truck
This isn’t your uncle’s semi-truck, it’s a European Racing Truck. This 1,080-horsepower beast races among its competitor brands on the tracks across Europe, including a climactic event at the Nürburgring Grand Prix circuit. The Tankpool 24 Hours Racing Team is headed up by truck racing legend Markus Oestereich. “Oese,” as he is referred to in the paddock, has been mentoring drivers Andre Kursim and Norbert Kiss to drive the 24 in the nine rounds of the series.
2014 Jaguar #14 Emil Frey GT3 Jaguar XK
The Frey family history is closely tied with Jaguar going back to before they made cars. That history drove descendent Lorenz Frey and partner Fredy Barth to go with a Jaguar chassis. Beyond that bit of aluminum, the car is almost entirely bespoke. The team designed everything from the gearbox to the steering wheel and iterated again and again to be competitive in the Blancplain Pro-Am Cup division.
1957 BMW Isetta 300 Export
The Isetta is an Italian microcar that was manufactured by several companies in different countries. The BMW Isetta 300 was the most successful “bubble-car”. BMW used its own single-cylinder, four-stroke 298cc engine that made all of 13 horsepower. The engine was enough to propel two adults and their luggage at speeds up to 53 mph. What makes the Export model unique are the U.S.-spec nerf bumpers and headlamps. Open the single-door on the front – the steering wheel conveniently moves to the side to allow easier entrance and egress.
1980 Fiat 124 Sport Spider
The Fiat 124 Sport Spider brought an affordable option to the road in Europe and America, and was largely unchanged, for nearly 20 years. In 1980 it had a fuel-injected 2.0-liter motor underneath the sleek lines of its Pininfarina body. Over the course of its production run, more than 200,000 models were sold, with around 75 percent sold in the United States.
2015 McLaren 570S Coupé
It might be slotted below McLaren’s extravagant P1 and 650S, but there’s nothing entry-level about the 570S. Behind the luxurious and functional cockpit is a twin-turbo 3.8-liter V8 that delivers an exhaust note to love. The 570S is a car whose beauty is only surpassed by its performance.
1969 Ford Brawner Hawk III
The Brawner Hawk III was nearly left by the wayside before having a chance to shine, thanks to the four-wheel-drive Ford-powered Lotus of Colin Chapman in the 1969 Indy 500. Fortunately for Clint Brawner the Lotus failed, causing driver Mario Andretti to crash and the Lotus to be withdrawn. As a result Brawner had the Hawk III ready, with its sturdy chassis and improved Ford turbo-V8. With Andretti behind the wheel, the red STP-liveried Hawk III qualified second, just behind A.J. Foyt. Andretti took the lead after the green flag fell, and would go on to win the 1969 Indianapolis 500, two full laps ahead of second place Dan Gurney, marking his first and only Indy 500 win.