Normal people are remembered by the loved ones through personal narratives or framed photos.

However, if you're the late Ferruccio Lamborghini, an Italian tractor manufacturer turned supercar builder who would have been 100 this year

The homage comes in the form of the breathtaking, 217-mph Lamborghini Centenario, that also commemorates the Miura's debut's golden anniversary.

The Centenario, the most recent in Lamborghini's line of so-called "one-off limited editions" (yeah, that's an oxymoron), was introduced at the 2016 Geneva Motor Show.

The Centenario, like its predecessors, is a display of Lamborghini expertise, including engineers, artisans, and architects (who have gotten pretty good of late).

The Centenario is sharp and brutal, its shape follows aircraft function with a pleasing dose of wickedness, like the aforementioned "one-offs."

The Centenario's lineage is evident, as seen by its smooth shape, in comparison to the associated changes Veneno, which was appropriately wild but not immediately identifiable as a Lamborghini.

The Centenario's design goes from striking to extreme thanks to the hike prices air intakes that rise from of the rockers panel to the top on each side of the vehicle. 

The air-sucking front bumper, the air vacuums in front of the windscreen, and the shelf-like rockers panel with vertical fins are some examples of these.

the four triangular brake cooling vents, and—wait, what?—the glaring absence of a back bumper.

A few inches behind the Centenario's extended rear wing, which can change its pitch by up to 15 degrees, are some striking, Y-shaped taillamps.

The display car was sparingly painted by Lambo, who added yellow highlights to the ground effects to break up the expanse of gloss and matte-finished carbon fiber.

The keep order tub is made entirely of carbon fiber, just like the body, which contributes to the reported 3351-pound dry weight reduction.