Seinfeld is known first and foremost for being the king of sitcom comedy. But amongst car aficionados, he’s known for having the sickest car collection known to man. A car collection that includes some 16 extremely rare and exotic Porsches. And, it’s a car collection he just sold that raked him in an astounding $22,244,500! Check out which cars he sold, and for exactly how much…
1955, 550 Spyder
By far Seinfeld’s favorite, his 1955 Porsche 550 Spyder sold for an amazing $5,335,000 million!
1957, 365 A Speedster
Often seen on his latest show ‘Comedians In Cars Getting Coffee’, his 1957 Porsche 356 A Speedster sold for $682,000 million.
356 A 1500 GT Speedster
His lime green 1958 Porsche 356 A 1500 GS/GT Carrera Speedster went for a cool $1,540,000 million.
1958, 597 Jagdwagen
While Porsche enthusiasts are still getting used to the SUV and 4-door sedan models, back in 1958 Porsche built a Jagdwagen used in the army. Seinfeld’s sold for $330,000.
1959 Porsche 718 RSK
One of the coolest race cars ever built, and prized possession of his collection – Seinfeld sold his 1959 Porsche 718 RSK for $2,860,00 million.
356 B 2000 Carrera 2 Coupe
The model by which all 911’s were designed from, his 1963 Porsche 356 B 2000 GS Carrera 2 Coupe sold for $825,00.
1966 Porsche 911
Here’s the first 911 ever made. Seinfeld got $275,000 for his.
917/30 Can-Am Spyder
Perhaps the only one of Seinfeld’s Porsches he didn’t drive (because it’s not street-legal), his 1973 Porsche 917/30 Can-Am Spyder sold for $3,000,000 million.
1974 911 Carrera 3.0 IROC RSR
The most popular 911 – the 1974 Porsche 911 Careera 3.0 IROC RSR – sold for $2,310,000 million.
1989 Porsche 911 Speedster
If the IROC was the most popular, the 1989 Porsche 911 Speedster was the most mass-produced. That’s why Seinfeld only got $363,000 for his.
1990 Porsche 962C
Looking more like a rocket ship than a car, his 1990 Porsche 962C sold for $1,650,000 million.
2000 Carrera GT Prototype
By far the most stunning of them all, Seinfeld’s 2000 Porsche Carrera GT Prototype did not sell because it didn’t meet its reserve price. And good for him. This one’s a keeper!