Truly insightful behind-the-scenes accounts of any top-level motorsports are rare, making this reissued account of late-nineties NASCAR a fascinating read.
Motorsport giant Sir Stirling Moss, who passed away last year, is the subject of an excellent new biography by Richard Williams.
The histories of the striking, Gulf-liveried cars of the ROFGO Collection feature in a new book by top motorsport historian Doug Nye.
It’s all aboard the banter express as Damon Hill and Johnny Herbert bring us “the good, the bad and the Bernie of Formula 1”.
IndyCar and NASCAR racer John Andretti – nephew of Mario – tragically passed away earlier this year after suffering from colon cancer, and his autobiography has been published to raise money for charity.
David Tremayne’s biography of the only driver ever to be crowned world champion after his death has been reissued 50 years after the crash which claimed the life of Jochen Rindt.
Seventies team Shadow produced some remarkable results, and endured a terrible tragedy, during its brief time in F1. Enigmatic former boss Don Nichols spoke to Pete Lyons for this new book.
Chris Pook, arguably one of few race promoters who put one over Bernie Ecclestone, speaks candidly to veteran US writer Gordon Kirby in this fascinating new book.
Having already tackled the sixties, seventies and eighties, Peter Higham turns his attention to the first decade of the world championship in the latest addition to the ‘Formula 1 Car-by-Car’ series.
Richard Noble may not be a racing driver, but he’s gone faster than almost anyone else on land, so we bent the RaceFans house rules to include this review of his new book.
Motorsport and politics intertwine in this story of Richard ‘Dick’ Seaman, the pre-war British ace who gave the Nazi salute following his 1938 German Grand Prix win and died the following year.
Is this new biography of Niki Lauda, who died one year ago this month, the pick of a growing number of new books on the three-times champion?
Although 2020 has disappointed us in so many ways, it is proving to be a bit of a bumper year for books on pre-war motorsport.
The 1994 Formula 1 season was one of the most explosive in the sport’s history. But is there anything new to be said about it?
Niki Lauda started 171 F1 races and hundreds more in other championships. Jon Saltinstall has painstakingly researched every one of them for this new history of the thrice-champion’s career.
Does this new Formula 1-focused title from Sniff Petrol author Richard Porter hit the same comic heights as the website?
Former Brawn GP CEO Nick Fry’s new book promises to lift the lid on its fairytale 2009 championship success. But it’s only opened part-way, writes Ben Evans.
At nearly a thousand pages, is this vast biography of Enzo Ferrari worth investing your money -and time – in?
The glorious excess of the turbo era is captured in this essential reference to every Formula 1 car which raced during that spectacular decade.
So you didn’t shell out 20 quid for that disappointing Kimi Raikkonen book? Congratulations: You can afford to buy “Driven” instead.