Mansory creates its wildest Mercedes-Benz G63 yet. Thankfully, it’s a one-off


German tuner Mansory has shown its latest one-off Mercedes G-Class, with two-tone paint, a turquoise interior, and

James Ward

The problem for owners of the brutal Mercedes-Benz G63 is that when all your well-heeled neighbours also drive one, yours just blends in.

To stand out from the regular G-Wagen crowd then, you are forced to do something drastic… like this.

The 2022 Mansory G63 Algorithmic Fade is an all-in, full-house, one-off G-Wagen that blends Hot Wheels looks with hot-rod performance.

Under the unique turquoise-to-black paint and ‘forged carbon’ bodywork is a tuned version of the 4.0-litre twin-turbo V8 which ups the already impressive 430kW/850Nm output of the standard G63, to a thoroughly ridiculous 634kW (850hp) and 1000Nm.

Performance is quoted as completing the 0-100km/h sprint in 3.5 seconds, a full second faster than standard.

The faded paint design is similar in application to the silver-through-black livery seen on the limited-edition Mercedes-AMG GT Black Series – and Mercedes-AMG’s Formula One cars – albeit with a little more colour.

Aquamarine leather, white stitching and other unique trim elements continue inside where the G63 has been converted to a four-seater with a Rolls-Royce-inspired starfield headliner… assuming, that is, that the sky is also turquoise.

The Algorithmic Fade G-Class is presented as a turn-key complete conversion to illustrate the level of personalisation available through the Mansory Bespoke program.

No price is quoted, but the new car goes further down the customisation hole than Mansory’s limited-edition ‘Gronos’ G63, which started from €560,000 ($AU818,000) in 2021. That’s well over twice the new price of a 2022 Mercedes-Benz G63 in Australia ($365,900 plus on-road costs).

Based in Germany, Mansory has been creating very-expensive customised supercars for over 30 years.

While at times (read: most of the time) these are of questionable taste, there’s no denying the level of craftsmanship applied, not to mention the outright bravery of using a multi-million dollar hypercar as a canvas.

There are a few known Mansory cars prowling Australian roads, with a red Lamborghini Urus ‘Venatus’ and silver Rolls Royce Phantom ‘Conquistador’ residing in Queensland.

James Ward

James has been part of the digital publishing landscape in Australia since 2002 and has worked within the automotive industry since 2007. He joined CarAdvice in 2013, left in 2017 to work with BMW and then returned at the end of 2019 to spearhead the content direction of Drive.

Read more about James Ward LinkIcon