Jim Clark was a genuine sporting hero. Quite simply, he was peerless.To many he remains the greatest racing driver of all time, not just because of his fearsome strike rate and the magnitude and manner of his achievements, but also because he remained humble and unspoiled throughout.This book is a deeply detailed look at a complex and compelling character.
Rindt remains Formula 1’s only posthumous World Champion, having been tragically killed at Monza on 5 September 1970 while leading the title race by a big margin.He was blisteringly fast, clean-driving,funny. And a racer to the core. A man who deserved to be remembered, respected - and revered.
The Grand Prix Saboteurs
When James Bond meets Michael Schumacher. The idea of racing drivers working as secret agents is at best far-fetched but The Grand Prix Saboteurs tells the amazing true story of how three top Grand Prix drivers from the 1920s and 1930s worked for a clandestine British secret service in occupied France, during World War II.The product of 18 years of research, the book tells a story that remained top secret until the British Government finally agreed to release classified documents in 2003. It dazzles with swashbuckling escapes, shocking betrayals and a story you will never forget.
The 4 volumes explore some of the amazing stories behind the drivers, teams and team owners, cars, tracks and races.
The short stories are between 500 to 1,000 words (100 in each book) so you can pick up a volume and put it down without losing the thread.
Back in the 1980s, Joe began writing columns in Autosport magazine, designed to pick up readers and carry them away to the places where international races were taking place. The goal was to amuse and inform, but primarily to transport fans to exotic places and give them a sense of what it is like to part of Grand Prix racing.
The Green Notebook follows in that tradition. It is a mix of F1 writing (taking fans behind the scenes and breaking stories) and travel writing.
Formula 1 is a mighty tome.
Peter opens his exclusive archives for the first time to tell the story of F1 from the 1950s and celebrate
70 years of motor racing.
This monumental book, with more than 400 images, is broken down into decades and each starts with a quick summary of key world events to put things into perspective. The narrative is supported by stories about the technology of each era and other interesting interludes.