Molded after the original, of which only four were ever built, this P4 is impossible to fault. The details are extraordinary, right down to the last rivet – of which this replica sports the exact same number as an original.

The aluminum body wraps a chromoly steel tube chassis, also patterned after the original. Fluid tanks, gauges and even the gold magnesium wheels are near-perfect reproductions of the real car. Only two of the original four P4s still wear their factory bodies, the other two were converted to Can-Am cars by Ferrari and currently don reproduction bodies themselves.

A time-lapse video included with the eBay listing details the construction... if only an hour meter were attached. Two Ferrari-masters from Norwood clearly spent hundreds of hours assembling the chassis, body and interior. A 500hp V12 power plant from a naturally aspirated 575 Maranello provides the music. The modern engine exhales through two gigantic handmade stainless steel headers. A second video let's you hear the song composed by the Italian V12. Though this car never won 24 Hours at Daytona (the originals placed 1-2-3 in 1967) it certainly could win a prized parking spot in any Ferrari collection.

At $850,000, this certainly isn't your run-of-the-mill fiberglass replica. Norwood could build you a brand new one for that same $850,000 asking price. Of course, it would take you 36 months to get your hands on it. Market data shows an original P4 failed to sell for an equivalent of $9.5 million back in 2009. Given the recent Shelby CSX2000 and LeMans-winning Jaguar D-type auction numbers, we'd consider that a bargain by today's standards. This Norwood Ferrari P4 knock-off provides all of the beauty of the original but none of the provenance. We can forego provenance to save $9 million and still drive a beautiful hand-built racer.