Providing an insight into 100 years of Grand Prix racing history, this book looks at both the iconic cars that have changed the face of the sport, as well as the drivers - such as as Fangio, Clark, Senna and Schumacher - who have achieved legendary status. Online Stores ▾. Audible Barnes & Noble Kobo Apple Books Google Play Abebooks Book Depository Indigo Alibris Better World Books IndieBound.
Quentin Spurring (Author).
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Rare Images of the First 100 Years: Grand Prix! Rare Images of the First 100 Years: ISBN 9781893618671 (978-1-893618-67-1) Hardcover, David Bull Publishing,U. Jim Clark: A photographic portrait. ISBN 9781844255016 (978-1-84425-501-6) Hardcover, Haynes Publishing, 2008. Founded in 1997, BookFinder. Coauthors & Alternates.
English Title: Grand Prix! Rare Images Of The First 100 Years. Publisher: David Bull Publishing. Illustrator(s): Photographer(s)
By Quentin Spurring : Grand Prix! . negatives The book graphically tells the story of the iconic cars that changed the sport over the past 100 years and the men who raced them the greatest drivers including Felice Nazzaro Tazio The author writes captions for the. 241 fascinating photographs as if he were there throughout the century in person Auto WeekAmerican publisher David Bull has cherry picked a fabulous range of images the action shots are mixed with wond.
Tazio Nuvolari, the outstanding Grand Prix ace of the pre-war decade, secured an intensely dramatic last-lap victory in 1933 in the closest Le Mans finish to date. Lagonda (1935) and Delahaye (1938) secured a win each, while Bugatti took two with the great Jean-Pierre Wimille driving its innovative Type 57 ‘Tank’ cars, with all-enclosing bodywork. His books have included six previous volumes of this Le Mans series (1923–29, 1949–59, 1960–69, 1970–79, 1980–89 and 1990–99) and the award-winning Grand Prix: Images of the First 100 Years.
Officially licensed with the ACO, the organisers of the annual Le Mans 24 Hours race, this sumptuous book is the seventh title in this decade-by-decade series and completes coverage of the endurance classic from its very beginning to the end of the 20th century. This title covers the nine races of the 1930s (no race was held in 1936) in which honours were divided between Italian, French and British manufacturers. Tazio Nuvolari, the outstanding Grand Prix ace of the pre-war decade, secured an intensely dramatic last-lap victory in 1933 in the closest Le Mans finish to date. Lagonda (1935) and Delahaye (1938) secured a win each, while Bugatti took two with the great Jean-Pierre Wimille driving its innovative Type 57 'Tank' cars, with all-enclosing bodywork.