This book tells the stories of almost 400 F1 races which did not count towards the championship and offers a new perspective on who was the greatest driver.
An appalling crash in 1980 ended the motor racing career of Stephen South, a driver some considered a match for Nigel Mansell.
This first in a new series of books covers every Formula One car which raced during the sixties in great detail.
Haynes’ F1 manuals look similar on the outside but can vary in quality. Is this new title on the Lotus 72 one of the better examples?
Over 50 years after it was first published, the autobiography of McLaren founder Bruce McLaren has been reissued.
Johnny Herbert’s autobiography will make highly entertaining reading for anyone who isn’t Flavio Briatore or Gregor Foitek.
Part memoir, part strategic reference, part critique of Formula One’s problems, former F1 bosses Ross Brawn and Adam Parr have written an unmissable book.
Is this vast new biography of Stirling Moss really the “definitive” work on the greatest driver never to win the F1 championship?
Formula One does not lack remarkable stories. But Damon Hill’s is unique, and his remarkable new autobiography is essential reading.
Ferrari could do with rediscovering the form which led it to produce the championship-winning 312T series, the subject of Haynes’ newest workshop manual.
Haynes’ guides to great Formula One cars of the past have two news additions.
A scarlet red book on a hero of eighties-era Ferrari? That’s got to be worth an automatic five stars.
Is this vast new book of Formula One statistics thorough enough to answer all your F1 questions?
The Brabham BT52, which took Nelson Piquet to the 1983 world championship, is the fourth F1 car to get the treatment from Haynes’ iconic Workshop Manual series.
Fans of Giorgio Piola’s technical drawings of Formula One cars can gorge on over a hundred pages crammed with his intricate illustrations.
The popular Formula 1 in Camera series is back with a sixth edition of its carefully chosen photographs.
Nigel Mansell’s third autobiography has appeared 20 years after his last one. Does he have anything new to say about his championship-winning F1 career?
After endless books on his arch-rival Ayrton Senna, is this finally the quality Alain Prost biography we’ve been waiting for?
Read the review of Mark Webber’s new autobiography “Aussie Grit” and win one of five copies signed by the F1 and sports car driver.
Keith Duckworth, who designed Formula One’s most successful engine, could be the most important yet least-heralded person in Formula One history.