When Aston Martin and Zagato get together, beauty happens. At the 2016 Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance, the British carmaker announced it would be producing limited units of the Vanquish Zagato Volante.

Now, we get our first look at the road-going (and production) version of the show car, where only 99 will ever exist in the world. As you can see, almost every aspect of the Vanquish Zagato Volante concept is faithfully recreated here, save for a few tweaks. The most obvious involves the car’s rear deck, which now features an active rear spoiler.

Details such as the round tail light reflectors with ‘bladed’ LEDs from the Vulcan, twin cowls on the rear deck and carbon-fibre sills around the lower portion of the body continue to feature here as well. The soft-top’s mechanism is derived from the standard Vanquish Volante, and is raised in this instance.

For those who can do without a roof altogether, Aston Martin offers the Vanquish Zagato Speedster instead. Essentially an open-top version of the Vanquish Zagato coupe, the model shares much in common with the DB AR 1 from 2003, in that it has no convertible top at all. Based on the DB7 Vantage Volante, the DB AR 1 is also born from Aston Martin’s partnership with the Milan-based coachbuilder.

Visually, the Speedster differs from the Volante with a different rear deck design that reflects its lack a roof. Beyond that, it is almost identical to the rest of its Vanquish Zagato siblings. However, the Speedster will be even more exclusive, with only 28 units being offered to customers.

All Vanquish Zagato models are powered by Aston Martin’s 5.9 litre naturally-aspirated V12 engine (marketed as a 6.0 litre), which has been uprated to 600 PS. The Volante is capable of delivering a projected 0-96 km/h (0-60 mph) time of 3.7 seconds, two tenths slower than the coupe. Expect the roofless Speedster to be quicker than soft-top model.

GALLERY: Aston Martin Vanquish Zagato Volante spyshots

GALLERY: Aston Martin Vanquish Zagato Speedster spyshots