The De Tomaso Longchamp was basically a two door version of the Deauville, although the bodywork by Tom Tjaarda Ghia was different and built on a slightly shorter wheel base, giving the car a very different, sexy and distinctive look. Among many proprietary components to be found on the car were Fiat 130 Copue tail lights. The coil spring and the wishbone suspension and power assisted rack and pinion steering were shared with the Deauville, along with the mass production 5.7 liter Ford V8. Those with the wallets equipped to buy and maintain a Longchamp could choose between a ZF five speed manual gearbox and a Ford automatic gearbox, though most wanted the manual. The handsome, square cut styling of the Longchamp suited the times perfectly and proved quite enduring, lasting in production until 1990. Like the Deauville, they were pleasingly quick cars and had a very good handling. Later additions to the Longchamp range of vehicle included a rare and highly desirable convertible and amore powerful, if somewhat less tasteful, GTS version. The V8 engine was very powerful it has 5769cc with 330 bhp. Car had monocoque chassis with disc brakes.
Five speed manual and three speed automatic transmission was installed in the car. The suspension was independent with a top speed of 145 mph (235 km/h). It reached 0-60 mph (96 km/h) in just 7.5 seconds. A Maserati version pf the Longchamp was offered from 1976. Fitted with the four cam shaft Maserati V8, this car was badged Kyalami. Its styling was gently retouched by Pietro Frua, although only an expert could ever have hoped to be able to tell the two cars apart at a glance.