85 anni di Scuderia Ferrari!
85 anni fa, grazie all’incredibile impegno di un grande uomo, nasceva la Scuderia Ferrari.
Il 16 novembre 1929, infatti prendeva vita la scuderia Ferrari, non per far correre le Ferrari, che all’epoca non esistevano ancora, ma come Team corse ufficiale della Alfa Romeo. Grazie alle capacità organizzative, tecniche e alla lungimiranza di Enzo Ferrari, questo team raccolse un incredibile numero di successi.
L’11 maggio 1947, Enzo Ferrari poté però finalmente coronare il suo sogno, iscrivendo ad una gara e mettendo in pista una auto da corsa da lui completamente progettata e realizzata, la 125S.
Soulcarsrace vuole rendere omaggio alla più grande scuderia di tutti i tempi, con una carrellata di stupende immagini di Getty Images.
The Enzo Ferrari May 11, 1947, however, could finally realize his dream, enrolling a race car from him completely designed and built, the 125S.
Soulcarsrace wants to pay homage to the greatest team of all time, with a series of stunning images from Getty Images.
1934 Alfa Romeo – Scuderia Ferrari
Attilio Marinoni, chief mechanic of Scuderia Ferrari, with an Alfa Romeo, 1934. Scuderia Ferrari raced Alfa Romeo cars in the 1930s. It was not until 1947 that the first ‘true’ Ferrari single seater racing car appeared. Marinoni came to Ferrari from Alfa Romeo in 1932 when Alfa Romeo announced their withdrawal from motor racing. As well as being a mechanic, he also competed as a racing driver. (Photo by National Motor Museum/Heritage Images/Getty Images)
1948 Farina Circuito del Garda
1948 The 12 Hours of ParisEmbed from Getty Images
1950 Waiting for The 12 Hours of Le Mans
The 24 Hours of Le Mans; Le Mans, June 24-25, 1950. This is the Ferrari 195S barchetta of Luigi Chinetti/Heldé (Pierre-Louis Dreyfus) being prepared for the race. It retired after 18 hours with rear axle failure. Chinetti,already a three-time Le Mans winner who would become the Ferrari importer for the USA, is just visible in the group at the front of the car. The man with his back to the camera isMonsieur Plisson, Chinettis partner in the Ferrari agency in Paris. To his right is Jean Lucas. Mrs. Chinetti sits at the right side of the photograph. This is a superb example of Klemantaskis great talent for composition. (Photo by Klemantaski Collection/Getty Images)
1952, Indianapolis. Alberto Ascari at the wheel of a 4.5 litre Ferrari
Alberto Ascari at the wheel of a 4.5 litre Ferrari, Indianapolis, 1952. Ascari missed the Swiss GP, the first race of the 1952 season, as he was away qualifying at Indianapolis, during which he unfortunately suffered a wheel collapse. Enzo Ferrari signed Ascari up in 1949, and he won many races for Ferrari between 1950 and 1952. He was World Champion in 1952 and 1953. In 1952 he won every Grand Prix, and didn’t lose a race until the middle of 1953. He performed the unrepeated feat of winning nine straight Grands Prix. (Photo by National Motor Museum/Heritage Images/Getty Images)
1953 Retired Ferrari
13th September 1953: The damaged tail of Alberto Ascari’s Ferrari after an incident with his team mate Giuseppe Farina forced him off the track at the last corner of the Italian Grand Prix at Monza. (Photo by Ronald Startup/Picture Post/Getty Images)
1953 Ferrari To Compete
1954, The victorious Ferrari of Froilan Gonzalez and Maurice Trintignant, Le Mans 24 hours
The victorious Ferrari of Jose Froilan Gonzalez and Maurice Trintignant, Le Mans 24 hours, France, 1954. Mechanics ride on the car after the race. (Photo by National Motor Museum/Heritage Images/Getty Images)
1956, The Special Bardhal Ferrari At Bologna
ITALY – FEBRUARY 10: The Special Bardhal Ferrari At Bologna In 1956 (Photo by Keystone-France/Gamma-Keystone via Getty Images)
1957, Hawthorn At Monaco
1957: British racing driver Mike Hawthorn in his Ferrari during practice for the 1957 Monaco Grand Prix. (Photo by J. Hardman/Fox Photos/Getty Images)
1958, British Grand Prix
Mike Hawthorn of Great Britain sits aboard the #2 Scuderia Ferrari Ferrari Dino 246 before the start of the British Grand Prix, Silverstone, July 19th 1958. (Photo by Michael Stroud/Express/Getty Images)
1959, French Grand PrixEmbed from Getty Images
The French Grand Prix: Reims, July 5, 1959. A mouthwatering site: all the Ferrari team cars are lined up in the paddock behind the pits before practice. (Photo by Klemantaski Collection/Getty Images)
1961 MonacoEmbed from Getty Images
The Monaco Grand Prix; Monte Carlo, May 14, 1961. Phil Hill climbs the Ste. Devote hill to Casino Square in the new Carlo Chiti-designed Ferrari 156/F1 rear-engined car. He was to finish third. The Ferraris showed great promisehere, but were defeated by Stirling Moss who put up a fantastic drive in Rob Walkers Lotus 18/Climax. During the early 1960s Klemantaski experimented with a so-called Press Camera which he adapted to 120 film. With its adjustable focal plane shutter and held sideways or even upside down, this camera could produce some sriking effects. This photograph is an example that gives a good feeling of the rush of Chitis design. (Photo by Klemantaski Collection/Getty Images)
1961, Lorenzo BandiniEmbed from Getty Images
1961, Italy’s Lorenzo Bandini practicing on the Monza circuit ringed by snow as he puts the Ferrari through it’s paces, Lorenzo Bandini (1935-1967) had his best moment as a Grand Prix driver when he won the 1964 Austrian Grand Prix, but tragedy struck in 1967 when he was killed after an horrific crash at the Monaco Grand Prix when his Ferrari crashed and was engulfed in flames, He survived the crash but had severe burns, also the overturned car had crushed his chest and he succumbed to his injuries and died 3 days later (Photo by Paul Popper/Popperfoto/Getty Images)