This is a guest post from\u00a0Jetset Magazine.\r\nCollectibles bring an exquisite quality to pieces of art. This reaches not only to one of a kind paintings or sculptures, but to the artistic craftsmanship of cars.\u00a0 Here are the stories behind some of the most beautifully crafted and rare cars of all time.\r\n\r\n\r\nRolls Royce 10 HP (1905) \r\nExhibited at Paris Salon in December, 1904, along with the Rolls Royce 15 hp, 20 hp and 30 hp, the Rolls Royce 10 hp was made through an agreement between Charles Rolls and Henry Royce.\u00a0 The vehicles were produced at Henry Royce\u2019s Royce, LTD. In Manchester and exclusively sold through C.S. Rolls and Co. Original base price was \u00a3395. The Royce 10 was based on a Decauville. A model which Henry hoped to improve on.\u00a0 The chassis was sold to customers, who then needed to find their own builders. The engine is a twin cylinder 1800 cc.\u00a0 It was based on the original Royce engine, but had an improved crankshaft. The car\u2019s top speed was 38 mph.\u00a0 There were supposed to be 20 cars made, but only 16 ever made it to completion, because the twin engine was not considered appropriate for the style.\u00a0 Four of the 16 still survive.\r\n\r\nThe current value for the Rolls Royce 10 HP is $7.5 million.\r\n\r\n\r\nPorsche 916 (1972)\r\nThis modified Porsche 914 was prototyped to compete with the Ferrari 246 Dino. Its modifications included a metal roof, pressurized shocks, fiberglass fender flares, 190 hp, 911 S engine transplant, and modified sway bars the Porsche 916 was built for competition.\u00a0 With speeds of 0-60 within 7 seconds, it was the fastest Porsche of its time.\u00a0\u00a0 Sadly, due to the decline of overall Porsche sales, the Porsche 916 was cancelled after only 11 prototypes were created.\r\n\r\nIn 2010, George Hussey put one of the 11 prototypes on the market for $495,000.\r\n\r\n\r\nBugatti Royale (1927-1933)\r\nThe Bugatti Type 41, recognized as the Bugatti Royale, a luxury car intended for royalty, was created in 1927 by Ettore Bugatti.\u00a0 With its 12.7 liter straight edge engine, suitable for an airplane, 4.3 m. wheelbase and 6.4 m. length, the Royale is one of the largest cars in the world.\u00a0 Its chassis construction and balanced handling made its maneuverability very similar to the smaller Bugatti cars, despite its heavy weight and large frame.\u00a0 The base price of $30,000 was meant to be sold to royalty, but with the start of The Great Depression, only three of the six Royales originally sold. The first sale did not take place until 1932.\u00a0 The original prototype was destroyed in a 1931 accident, but the original six are still in existence, although, they have been rebuilt numerous times.\r\n\r\nEttorre\u2019s car from his personal collection sold at Christie\u2019s, London in 1987 for $9.7 million. \r\n\r\n\r\nFerrari F50 GT(1996) \r\nA racing version of the Ferrari F50, this Grand Tourer beauty was a revise of the Formula One Ferrari 641.\u00a0 This 750 horsepower, V12 engine luxury sports car was built as a racing machine intended to race in the BPR Global GT series. When changes and funding prevented Ferrari from continuing, they sold the prototype and two assembled copies to their most prominent customers.\r\n\r\nIn 2000, Ferrari F50 GT 0003 was sold at Sotheby\u2019s RM Auction for $1,430,000. \r\n\r\n\r\nOldsmobile \u201988 (1954)\r\nThis dream car concept was the pet project of Harley Earl, created from preliminary sketches created by Bill Lange. It used the chassis of a Chevrolet Corvette, including its 102 inch wheelbase and was made of fiberglass.\u00a0 It also housed a 324 cubic inch Super 88 V8 engine.\u00a0 Of the four concepts that came out of the project only one survived.\u00a0 In 1955, E.L. Cord of Auburn-Cord-Duesenberg took possession of the car.\r\n\r\nIn 2005, John and Maureen Hendricks bought the Olds \u201988 at the Barrett Jackson auction for $3,300,000.\r\n\r\n \r\n\r\nThe prototyped dreams and failures of auto makers create rare editions for future car collectors. Each of these marques has their own story of potential grandeur that did not fully make it to market.\u00a0 It is their rarity that makes them even more valuable today. What is your favorite rare car?\r\n\r\nJetset Magazine is helping to define affluence with the best in luxury cars, travel, private jet, yacht, fine dining, fashion, and high-end living.