Aston Martin begins its product renaissance with the DB11 coupe that goes on sale this fall.
It will add more models in coming years to push volume from last year's 3,615 vehicles to 7,000 just after 2020.
Along with the core models, Aston Martin will launch two limited-edition and high price tag vehicles each year to maintain its image as an exclusive sports car maker.
DB11: The successor to the 13-year-old DB9 goes on sale in October. The DB11's twin-turbocharged 600-hp engine is a V-12 5.2 liter -- compared with 5.9 for the DB9. The electrical architecture is from Mercedes-Benz, which owns 5 percent of Aston Martin. A Volante, Aston's designation for convertible, is expected in 2017.
DBX: The crossover is expected to go on sale in 2020, initially as a plug-in hybrid, followed by gasoline- and electric-powered models. The DBX will be built in a new factory in Wales; several thousand units will be built annually.
Lagonda: The sedan will move upmarket as the most expensive production Aston Martin four-door when it is redesigned in 2020 or 2021. It is expected to use a version of the DB11 platform. Aston Martin is aiming at Rolls-Royce with the Lagonda, but with a more performance-oriented vehicle. The Lagonda also may be assembled in the new Wales factory.
Rapide: The four-door Rapide gets a plug-in electric motor next year.
Vantage: The redesigned coupe and convertible are expected next year. The engine will be a twin-turbocharged, 4.0-liter V-8 from Mercedes-Benz's AMG high-performance arm. The Vantage is expected to have styling similar to the larger DB11.
Red Bull hypercar: The car has been announced as a collaboration between Aston Martin and the Red Bull F-1 racing team. It's expected to have a $3 million price tag and be available as a limited edition. It will go on sale next year.