Limited Maserati Ghibli is created in line with Japanese street fashion

Updated Jun 30, 2021 | Same topic: Automotive Industry Updates

It is available in either all-black or all-white only.

Maserati, in partnership with Hiroshi Fujiwara, officially launched the special edition of the Ghibli under the collaboration “Maserati meets Fragment.” It is a product of the capabilities of the Maserati Fuoriserie customization program which allows individuals to customize their own Maserati, tailored to their unique taste.

Maserati Ghibli Operanera front view

Maserati x Hiroshi Fujiwara

Hiroshi Fujiwara is a Japanese designer known to be the Japanese godfather of street culture. He pioneered the streetwear culture in the 1980s and introduced hip hop to the Land of the Rising Sun. Some of his notable collaborations include Louis Vuitton, Nike, Starbucks, Converse, Apple, and Pokemon.

The renowned Japanese streetwear designer crafted the Maserati Ghibli special edition with the Japanese concept “ITANJI” to bring out the Operanera (all-black) and Operabianca (all-white) concepts. It showcases the brilliance between the collaboration of the Italian automotive powerhouse and the Japanese street culture.

Maserati Ghibli Operanera front view

Maserati Ghibli Operanera

Inside, the Maserati Ghibli special edition is upholstered with premium leather and Alcantara, with silver inserts for the vertical stitching and the brand’s signature ‘Trident’ on the headrests. To add a stylish and youthful vibe, the seat belts are finished in dark blue, creating an appealing contrast in both the front and rear seats.

Maserati Ghibli Operanera interior view

The all-black concept looks elegantly appealing

As for the exterior, Fijuwara’s metropolitan style is embedded in a specific grille and the logo of the special edition. Both the Ghibli concepts are fitted with 20-inch Urano matte black wheels and a specific badge with the Fragment logo on the C pillar. To top it all off, the code M157110519FRG is inscribed underneath the three iconic side air ducts.

Maserati Ghibli Operanera interior view

The addition of blue trims is a great touch

The first four characteristics are the Ghibli ID code, and the next six numbers record the date of the first meeting (5 November 2019) between Hiroshi and the Centro Stile Maserati. Lastly, the final three letters are the acronym of Fragment.

Maserati Ghibli Operanera rear view

An Italian-Japanese art

The Italian automaker said that the Maserati Ghibli special edition will have a total of 175 units for global distribution available in a monochromatic duo, namely the Ghibli Operanera and Ghibli Operabianca. It should be a dream collection for individuals who are into both the different worlds of the prestigious collaborators.

Visit for more automotive news.

Know more about Maserati Ghibli 2021

Maserati Ghibli
Practicality is what car manufacturers are after. This appeals to the general public who’s in for something useful, functional and stylish all at the same time. And this is what the Maserati Ghibli can offer. The Ghibli is powered with 3.0L V6 and with an attractive look that can match the BMW with their very own 5-series and the Mercedes Benz with the E-Class. More than just going ahead of its competitors the BMW and the Benz, Maserati created the Ghibli for the purpose of increasing their annual sales. The Ghibli can capture anybody’s attention with its seamless lines. The famous trident is firmly seated on its radiator grille casing and double tailpipes can make it look like a perfect sports car, but with a lighter personality. Soft leather welcomes the rider and passengers of the Ghibli. The steering wheel is laid with three-spoke leather with a big 7” TFT display that features the car’s vital data. To top it all up, the Ghibli has the best looks and has the best sounds too. On top of all these features, the double Turbo V6 makes the Ghibli stand out over its competitors.

Price available upon request

Rex Sanchez

Rex Sanchez


Rex Sanchez grew up in Saudi Arabia where he saw and got into the automotive scene. He started his career for an aviation company in the said region, writing about turbines and rotors which are later distributed for educational purposes. And now, he joined as a staff writer. Currently, he is the youngest on the team and is more than ready to grow in the field.


View more