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 The 1991 German Grand Prix served as the start of the second half of the 1991 Formula One Championship, held at the Hockenheimring in Germay.[1] Otherwise known as the LIII Großer Mobil 1 Preis von Deutschland, the German Grand Prix of 1991 saw one German driver enter the race, Michael Bartels, who was hoping to make his debut in the Championship.[1]

The race itself saw Nigel Mansell take a hatrick of wins in 1991 after he claimed victory ahead of team mate Riccardo Patrese.[1] Jean Alesi claimed third ahead of Gerhard Berger, after Ayrton Senna retired on the final lap for the second successive race after running out of fuel.[1]

BackgroundEdit

A few changes were to be seen during the post-Britain break, as Alex Caffi returned to Footwork having recovered from his injuries sustained earlier in the year.[1] Andrea de Cesaris passed a fitness test to race at Hockenheim, as did Ayrton Senna who had crashed heavily during a private test for McLaren a week before the race.[1] One new face on the grid was a German, Michael Bartels, who finally joined up with Lotus-Judd having completed his International Formula 3000 commitments for the time being.[1]

The German Grand Prix would also be a significant race for Jordan Grand Prix, as they were confirmed as gaining automatic entry into qualifying, just eight races into their Formula One debut.[1] Dallara-Judd, and, surprisingly, Lambo-Lamborghini were also granted automatic entry, as a big name from the past replaced them.[1] Brabham-Yamaha, having a poor season by their standards, would have to pre-qualify until the end of the season, joined by fellow strugglers AGS and Footwork.[1]

The Championship battle, meanwhile, had begun to look like a fight, as Nigel Mansell continued to close the gap to Senna, now trailing by eighteen points. Riccardo Patrese was seemingly in a battle for third with Alain Prost, Gerhard Berger and Nelson Piquet, with their quartet split by six points after the halfway stage of the season. Jean Alesi was putting on a charge to join them, while de Cesaris could be found in the top ten for Jordan.

McLaren-Honda were also being drawn in by their nearest rival, as Williams-Renault closed the gap to twelve points in the UK, and had momentum behind them. Ferrari were alone in third, Alesi's form aiding them to gap Benetton, who were a solid fourth. Tyrrell-Honda were in fifth, but were now in a full on fight with newbies Jordan, who were just one point behind, ahead of their now former pre-quali partners Dallara-Judd.

Entry ListEdit

The full entry list for the 1991 German Grand Prix is shown below:

No. Driver Entrant Constructor Chassis Engine Model Tyre
1 Brazil Ayrton Senna United Kingdom Honda Marlboro McLaren McLaren MP4/6 Honda RA121E V10 3.5 G
2 Austria Gerhard Berger United Kingdom Honda Marlboro McLaren McLaren MP4/6 Honda RA121E V10 3.5 G
3 Japan Satoru Nakajima United Kingdom Braun Tyrrell Honda Tyrrell 020 Honda RA101E V10 3.5 P
4 Italy Stefano Modena United Kingdom Braun Tyrrell Honda Tyrrell 020 Honda RA101E V10 3.5 P
5 United Kingdom Nigel Mansell United Kingdom Canon Williams Team Williams FW14 Renault RS3 V10 3.5 G
6 Italy Riccardo Patrese United Kingdom Canon Williams Team Williams FW14 Renault RS3 V10 3.5 G
7 United Kingdom Martin Brundle United Kingdom Motor Racing Developments Ltd. Brabham BT60Y Yamaha OX99 V12 3.5 P
8 United Kingdom Mark Blundell United Kingdom Motor Racing Developments Ltd. Brabham BT60Y Yamaha OX99 V12 3.5 P
9 Italy Michele Alboreto United Kingdom Footwork Grand Prix International Footwork A12 Ford Cosworth DFR V8 3.5 G
10 Italy Alex Caffi United Kingdom Footwork Grand Prix International Footwork A12 Ford Cosworth DFR V8 3.5 G
11 Finland Mika Häkkinen United Kingdom Team Lotus Lotus 102B Judd EV V8 3.5 G
12 Germany Michael Bartels United Kingdom Team Lotus Lotus 102B Judd EV V8 3.5 G
14 France Olivier Grouillard Italy Fondmetal F1 SpA Fondmetal FA1 M-E Ford Cosworth DFR V8 3.5 G
15 Brazil Mauricio Gugelmin United Kingdom Leyton House Racing Leyton House CG911 Ilmor LH10 V10 3.5 G
16 Italy Ivan Capelli United Kingdom Leyton House Racing Leyton House CG911 Ilmor LH10 V10 3.5 G
17 Italy Gabriele Tarquini FranceAutomobiles Gonfaronnaises Sportives AGS JH25B Ford Cosworth DFR V8 3.5 G
18 Italy Fabrizio Barbazza FranceAutomobiles Gonfaronnaises Sportives AGS JH25B Ford Cosworth DFR V8 3.5 G
19 Brazil Roberto Moreno United Kingdom Camel Benetton Ford Benetton B191 Ford Cosworth HB V8 3.5 P
20 Brazil Nelson Piquet United Kingdom Camel Benetton Ford Benetton B191 Ford Cosworth HB V8 3.5 P
21 Italy Emanuele Pirro Italy BMS Scuderia Italia Dallara BMS-191 Judd GV V10 3.5 P
22 Finland JJ Lehto Italy BMS Scuderia Italia Dallara BMS-191 Judd GV V10 3.5 P
23 Italy Pierluigi Martini Italy Minardi Team Minardi M191 Ferrari F1-91 V12 3.5 G
24 Italy Gianni Morbidelli Italy Minardi Team Minardi M191 Ferrari F1-91 V12 3.5 G
25 Belgium Thierry Boutsen France Ligier Gitanes Ligier JS35 Lamborghini L3512 V12 3.5 G
26 France Érik Comas France Ligier Gitanes Ligier JS35 Lamborghini L3512 V12 3.5 G
27 France Alain Prost Italy Scuderia Ferrari SpA Ferrari 643 Ferrari F1-91 V12 3.5 G
28 France Jean Alesi Italy Scuderia Ferrari SpA Ferrari 643 Ferrari F1-91 V12 3.5 G
29 France Éric Bernard France Larrousse F1 Lola 91 Ford Cosworth DFR V8 3.5 G
30 Japan Aguri Suzuki France Larrousse F1 Lola 91 Ford Cosworth DFR V8 3.5 G
31 Portugal Pedro Chaves Italy Coloni Racing Srl Coloni C4 Ford Cosworth DFR V8 3.5 G
32 Belgium Bertrand Gachot Ireland Team 7Up Jordan Jordan 191 Ford Cosworth HB V8 3.5 G
33 Italy Andrea de Cesaris Ireland Team 7Up Jordan Jordan 191 Ford Cosworth HB V8 3.5 G
34 Italy Nicola Larini Italy Modena Team SpA Lambo 291 Lamborghini L3512 V12 3.5 G
35 Belgium Eric van de Poele Italy Modena Team SpA Lambo 291 Lamborghini L3512 V12 3.5 G

Practice OverviewEdit

QualifyingEdit

Pre-qualifying was formed in 1991 as a safety measure by the FIA, who deemed that there could only be 30 cars on the circuit at any one time.[1] With 34 entries, the top 26 cars from the most recent half-season were granted an automatic place in qualifying, leaving the worst eight to fight for four further places. So far, none of those who pre-qualified have failed to qualify for the race, although with the two teams that had dominated the session promoted, this trend may well have come to its end.[1]

Pre-QualifyingEdit

Much like Jordan and Dallara, Brabham ensured that they would get both cars through to qualifying, as Martin Brundle and Mark Blundell made it through.[2] Brundle topped the group, while Blundell was beaten by Gabriele Tarquini and Michele Alboreto, who ensured that AGS and Footwork were still in with a chance of starting.[2] The two familiar casualties from pre-qualifying, Olivier Grouillard and Pedro Chaves were joined by Fabrizio Barbazza and Alex Caffi on his return to the action.[2]

ReportEdit

Nigel Mansell completed an impressive pole lap on Saturday to take a fifth straight pole for Williams-Renault, as Ayrton Senna completed a lap good enough for second.[1] Their team mates were to line up on row two, with Gerhard Berger ahead of Riccardo Patrese, as the two Ferraris were made to share the third row once again.[1] Andrea de Cesaris took a season best seventh in his Jordan, enforcing their place as automatic entries, with the second car to be found in eleventh.[1]

The two Brabhams did well to make it through to the race, Brundle in fifteenth and Blundell in 21st, behind both Dallara-Judd cars.[2] But the perfect record for the pre-qualfiers was over, as Alboreto and Tarquini both failed to qualify, joined by the Lambo-Lamborghini of Eric van de Poele (his team mate Nicola Larini sneaking through in 24th). Also out was the debutant Michael Bartels, who could not match fellow youngster, and team mate, Mika Häkkinen.[2]

Full Qualifying ResultEdit

The final result for the 1991 German Grand Prix is outlined below:

Pos. No. Driver Constructor Time[2] Gap
Q1 Q2
1 5 United Kingdom Nigel Mansell Williams-Renault 1:37.467 1:37.087
2 1 Brazil Ayrton Senna McLaren-Honda 1:38.208 1:37.274 +0.187s
3 2 Austria Gerhard Berger McLaren-Honda 1:37.946 1:37.393 +0.306s
4 6 Italy Riccardo Patrese Williams-Renault 1:38.146 1:37.435 +0.348s
5 27 France Alain Prost Ferrari 1:39.422 1:39.034 +1.947s
6 28 France Jean Alesi Ferrari 1:39.391 1:39.042 +1.955s
7 33 Italy Andrea de Cesaris Jordan-Ford Cosworth 1:40.387 1:40.239 +3.152s
8 20 Brazil Nelson Piquet Benetton-Ford Cosworth 1:40.560 1:40.878 +3.473s
9 19 Brazil Roberto Moreno Benetton-Ford Cosworth 1:41.968 1:40.957 +3.870s
10 23 Italy Pierluigi Martini Minardi-Ferrari 1:40.998 1:41.373 +3.911s
11 32 Belgium Bertrand Gachot Jordan-Ford Cosworth 1:41.443 1:41.308 +4.221s
12 16 Italy Ivan Capelli Leyton House-Ilmor 1:42.025 1:41.330 +4.243s
13 3 Japan Satoru Nakajima Tyrrell-Honda 1:41.515 1:41.390 +4.303s
14 4 Italy Stefano Modena Tyrrell-Honda 1:41.566 1:41.952 +4.479s
15 7 United Kingdom Martin Brundle Brabham-Yamaha 1:42.294 1:41.615 +4.528s
16 15 Brazil Mauricio Gugelmin Leyton House-Ilmor No Time 1:41.735 +4.648s
17 25 Belgium Thierry Boutsen Ligier-Lamborghini 1:41.823 1:41.929 +4.736s
18 21 Italy Emanuele Pirro Dallara-Judd 1:42.021 1:42.672 +4.934s
19 24 Italy Gianni Morbidelli Minardi-Ferrari 1:42.132 1:42.058 +4.971s
20 22 Finland JJ Lehto Dallara-Judd 1:42.171 1:42.708 +5.084s
21 8 United Kingdom Mark Blundell Brabham-Yamaha 1:43.414 1:42.216 +5.129s
22 30 Japan Aguri Suzuki Lola-Ford Cosworth 1:45.037 1:42.474 +5.387s
23 11 Finland Mika Häkkinen Lotus-Judd 1:44.816 1:42.726 +5.639s
24 34 Italy Nicola Larini Lambo-Lamborghini 1:44.596 1:43.035 +5.948s
25 29 France Éric Bernard Lola-Ford Cosworth 1:43.797 1:43.321 +6.234s
26 26 France Érik Comas Ligier-Lamborghini 1:43.803 1:43.364 +6.277s
DNQ 9 Italy Michele Alboreto Footwork-Ford Cosworth 1:44.362 1:43.409 +6.322s
DNQ 12 Germany Michael Bartels Lotus-Judd 1:46.409 1:43.624 +6.537s
DNQ 17 Italy Gabriele Tarquini AGS-Cosworth 1:43.787 1:43.918 +6.700s
DNQ 35 Belgium Eric van de Poele Lambo-Lamborghini 1:44.489 1:44.207 +7.120s
DNPQ 14 France Olivier Grouillard Fondmetal-Ford Cosworth 1:44.645
DNPQ 10 Italy Alex Caffi Footwork-Ford Cosworth 1:45.282
DNPQ 18 Italy Fabrizio Barbazza AGS-Cosworth 1:46.604
DNPQ 31 Portugal Pedro Chaves Coloni-Ford Cosworth 1:47.546

GridEdit

The starting grid for the 1991 German Grand Prix is shown below:

Pos Pos
Driver Driver
______________
Row 1 1 ______________
Nigel Mansell 2
______________ Ayrton Senna
Row 2 3 ______________
Gerhard Berger 4
______________ Riccardo Patrese
Row 3 5 ______________
Alain Prost 6
______________ Jean Alesi
Row 4 7 ______________
Andrea de Cesaris 8
______________ Nelson Piquet
Row 5 9 ______________
Roberto Moreno 10
______________ Pierluigi Martini
Row 6 11 ______________
Bertrand Gachot 12
______________ Ivan Capelli
Row 7 13 ______________
Satoru Nakajima 14
______________ Stefano Modena
Row 8 15 ______________
Martin Brundle 16
______________ Maurício Gugelmin
Row 9 17 ______________
Thierry Boutsen 18
______________ Emanuele Pirro
Row 10 19 ______________
Gianni Morbidelli 20
______________ JJ Lehto
Row 11 21 ______________
Mark Blundell 22
______________ Aguri Suzuki
Row 12 23 ______________
Mika Häkkinen 24
______________ Nicola Larini
Row 13 25 ______________
Éric Bernard 26
______________ Érik Comas

RaceEdit

With Hockenheim bathed in sunshine, a hot and dry race was set to unfold on Sunday, with Nigel Mansell and Ayrton Senna set to do battle once again.[1] Senna had already been fighting his corner in the Driver's briefing in the morning before the race, arguing that the tyre barriers that usually lined the chicanes be replaced with cones to prevent cars rolling over.[2] FIA president Jean-Marie Balestre immediately baulked at the idea, before being persuaded to have a vote on the issue, in which the barriers were ultimately replaced.[2]

ReportEdit

Mansell lit up the rear wheels off the line to slide across the front of Senna and into the lead of the 1991 German Grand Prix, as Gerhard Berger snatched second away from his team mate, who made a relatively poor getaway.[3] Riccardo Patrese once again went backwards, swallowed up by the two Ferraris, while contact further down involved three cars.[3] Nicola Larini went out after hitting the spinning Mark Blundell, who had been punted by Érik Comas in the Ligier JS35.

Further round the lap, and the compression of the field into the first chicane, leading the two Lolas to take avoiding action from each other, although the rest of the lap passed without incident.[3] A tame race emerged afterwards, with Patrese finding his way past Jean Alesi in the opening stages, while Mansell and Berger pulled away.[3] Senna was left to defend from Alain Prost in the first of the Ferraris, with Patrese looking to take advantage of any mistakes ahead.

Berger was being drawn in by Senna and co. over the next few laps, with the Austrian darting in for a new set of tyres on lap 14.[3] He caught his team unawares, however, and so his pitstop took twice as long as it should have, as the team still needed to bring the tyres out.[3] Three laps later and McLaren found themselves in the battle with Ferrari in the pit garages, as Senna and Prost dived into the pitlane for tyres.[3] McLaren won the battle, and gained Senna a few valuable tenths in their duel.

Mansell was in a lap later, although his lead was enough that he could afford the minor slip that Williams made during his stop.[3] Patrese and Alesi flashed into the lead while Mansell was in the pits, but Patrese  pitted a lap later emerging in the wake of Prost and Senna.[3] With fresh rubber, Patrese drafted the pair down the long run to the first chicane, before using his superior speed to force his way right around the outside of Prost to snatch fourth.[3]

Patrese was then in third by the end of the lap, having taken Senna into the Stadium section of the lap, setting off after Alesi, who Mansell had already taken.[3] Alesi had opted to stay out for as long as possible, and was soon losing time to Patrese's charge, weaving in front of the Williams to defend. After a few laps working out Alesi's weaknesses, Patrese used his Renault engine to its full potential to get up the inside of the Ferrari into the first chicane, taking second on lap 36.[3]

The next action was between two of Formula One's greatest rivals, as Senna had to defend from a fresh barrage by Prost on lap 37.[3] The Brazilian held the inside line into the first chicane as Prost pulled alongside Senna as the pair came towards the braking zone.[3] Senna then squeezed Prost onto the white line, causing the Ferrari driver to lock up his brakes and slide into the run off. Prost then had to wait for a marshal to wave him back onto the circuit, costing him valuable time and places, until the Ferrari stalled, putting Prost out of the race.[3]

That put Andrea de Cesaris into sixth, with Bertrand Gachot trailing him in seventh, as the latter came under threat of being lapped by Mansell. Yet, the final piece of drama emerged for Senna, who ground to a halt on the final lap for the second time in two races, again out of fuel.[3] That promoted Gachot into the final point position, as Mansell claimed a third victory in a row with another peaceful day in the lead.[3]

Patrese's push ended with the Italian thirteen seconds behind, with Alesi managing to hold on to his tyres long enough to take third. Berger was fourth, 30 seconds back to keep McLaren scoring, but Williams' one-two handed them the lead of the Championship by one point. Gachot and de Cesaris completed the points for Jordan, as they continued to impress in their début season.

ResultsEdit

The final results for the 1991 German Grand Prix are shown below:

Pos. No. Driver Constructor Laps Time/Retired Grid Points
1 5 United Kingdom Nigel Mansell Williams-Renault 45 1:19:29.661 1 10
2 6 Italy Riccardo Patrese Williams-Renault 45 +13.779s 4 6
3 28 France Jean Alesi Ferrari 45 +17.618s 6 4
4 2 Austria Gerhard Berger McLaren-Honda 45 +32.651s 3 3
5 33 Italy Andrea de Cesaris Jordan-Ford Cosworth 45 +1:17.537 7 2
6 32 Belgium Bertrand Gachot Jordan-Ford Cosworth 45 +1:40.605 11 1
7* 1 Brazil Ayrton Senna McLaren-Honda 44 Out of fuel 2
8 19 Brazil Roberto Moreno Benetton-Ford Cosworth 44 +1 lap 9
9 25 Belgium Thierry Boutsen Ligier-Lamborghini 44 +1 lap 17
10 21 Italy Emanuele Pirro Dallara-Judd 44 +1 lap 18
11 7 United Kingdom Martin Brundle Brabham-Yamaha 43 +2 laps 15
12 8 United Kingdom Mark Blundell Brabham-Yamaha 43 +2 laps 21
13 4 Italy Stefano Modena Tyrrell-Honda 41 +4 laps 14
Ret 27 France Alain Prost Ferrari 37 Spin 5
Ret 16 Italy Ivan Capelli Leyton House-Ilmor 36 Engine 12
Ret 22 Finland JJ Lehto Dallara-Judd 35 Engine 20
Ret 20 Brazil Nelson Piquet Benetton-Ford Cosworth 27 Engine 8
Ret 3 Japan Satoru Nakajima Tyrrell-Honda 26 Gearbox 13
Ret 26 France Érik Comas Ligier-Lamborghini 22 Oil pressure 26
Ret 15 Brazil Mauricio Gugelmin Leyton House-Ilmor 21 Gearbox 16
Ret 11 Finland Mika Häkkinen Lotus-Judd 19 Engine 23
Ret 30 Japan Aguri Suzuki Lola-Ford Cosworth 15 Engine 22
Ret 24 Italy Gianni Morbidelli Minardi-Ferrari 14 Engine 19
Ret 23 Italy Pierluigi Martini Minardi-Ferrari 11 Spin 10
Ret 29 France Éric Bernard Lola-Ford Cosworth 9 Transmission 25
Ret 34 Italy Nicola Larini Lambo-Lamborghini 0 Spin 24
DNQ 9 Italy Michele Alboreto Footwork-Ford Cosworth
DNQ 12 Germany Michael Bartels Lotus-Judd
DNQ 17 Italy Gabriele Tarquini AGS-Cosworth
DNQ 35 Belgium Eric van de Poele Lambo-Lamborghini
DNPQ 14 France Olivier Grouillard Dallara-Judd
DNPQ 10 Italy Alex Caffi Footwork-Ford Cosworth
DNPQ 18 Italy Fabrizio Barbazza AGS-Cosworth
DNPQ 31 Portugal Pedro Chaves Coloni-Ford Cosworth
Source
  • * Senna was still classified for completing 90% of the race distance.

MilestonesEdit

  • First entry for Michael Bartels at a Grand Prix.
  • First German Grand Prix to be held in a unified Germany.

StandingsEdit

For the first time all season, Ayrton Senna left a race win out a race win advantage over the rest of the field, as Nigel Mansell closed to within eight points of the Brazilian. Riccardo Patrese and Alain Prost held station in third and fourth, while Gerhard Berger climbed into the top five. Also on the move were Jean Alesi and Bertrand Gachot who climbed one place each in the table.

McLaren-Honda lost their lead in the Constructors' Championship for the first time all year, as Williams-Renault established a one point lead through Mansell and Patrese. Ferrari were left in third, with Benetton and equally lonely fourth. The shock of the season also began to emerge in fifth, as Jordan climbed into the top five for the first time in their short history, overtaking Tyrrell-Honda

Drivers' World Championship
Pos. Driver Pts +/-
1 Brazil Ayrton Senna 51
2 United Kingdom Nigel Mansell 43
3 Italy Riccardo Patrese 28
4 France Alain Prost 21
5 Austria Gerhard Berger 19 ▲1
6 Brazil Nelson Piquet 18 ▼1
7 France Jean Alesi 12 ▲1
8 Italy Stefano Modena 9 ▼1
9 Italy Andrea de Cesaris 9
10 Brazil Roberto Moreno 5
11 Finland JJ Lehto 4
12 Belgium Bertrand Gachot 4 ▲1
13 Italy Pierluigi Martini 3 ▼1
14 Finland Mika Häkkinen 2
15 Japan Satoru Nakajima 2
16 Italy Emanuele Pirro 1
17 France Éric Bernard 1
18 Japan Aguri Suzuki 1
19 United Kingdom Julian Bailey 1
Constructors' World Championship
Pos. Team Pts +/-
1 United Kingdom Williams-Renault 71 ▲1
2 United Kingdom McLaren-Honda 70 ▼1
3 Italy Ferrari 33
4 United Kingdom Benetton-Ford Cosworth 23
5 Ireland Jordan-Ford Cosworth 13 ▲1
6 United Kingdom Tyrrell-Honda 11 ▼1
7 Italy Dallara-Judd 5
8 Italy Minardi-Ferrari 3
9 United Kingdom Lotus-Judd 3
10 United Kingdom Lola-Ford Cosworth 2

ReferencesEdit

  1. 1.00 1.01 1.02 1.03 1.04 1.05 1.06 1.07 1.08 1.09 1.10 1.11 1.12 1.13 1.14 1.15 'GRAND PRIX RESULTS: GERMAN GP, 1991', grandprix.com, (Inside F1 Inc., 1999), http://www.grandprix.com/gpe/rr509.html, (Accessed 09/08/2015)
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 2.7 '1991 British Grand Prix', wikipedia.org, (WikiMedia, 03/08/2015), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1991_British_Grand_Prix, (Accessed 07/08/2015)
  3. 3.00 3.01 3.02 3.03 3.04 3.05 3.06 3.07 3.08 3.09 3.10 3.11 3.12 3.13 3.14 3.15 3.16 'Classic F1 - German Grand Prix 1991', bbc.co.uk, (British Broadcasting Company, 07/07/2009), http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport1/hi/motorsport/formula_one/8109544.stm, (Accessed 09/08/2015)
V T E 1991 Formula One Season
Teams McLaren • Tyrrell • Williams • Brabham • Footwork • Lotus • Fondmetal • Leyton House • AGS • Benetton • Dallara • Minardi • Ligier • Ferrari • Lola • Coloni • Jordan • Lambo
Engines Ferrari • Ford • Honda • Ilmor • Judd • Lamborghini • Porsche • Renault • Yamaha
Drivers Senna • 2 Berger • 3 Nakajima • 4 Modena • 5 Mansell • 6 Patrese • 7 Brundle • 8 Blundell • 9 Alboreto • 10 Caffi • 10 Johansson • 11 Häkkinen • 12 Bailey • 12 Herbert • 12 Bartels • 14 Grouillard • 14 Tarquini • 15 Gugelmin • 16 Capelli • 16 Wendlinger • 17 Tarquini • 17 Grouillard • 18 Johansson • 18 Barbazza • 19 Moreno • 19 Schumacher • 20 Piquet • 21 Pirro • 22 Lehto • 23 Martini • 24 Morbidelli • 24 Moreno • 25 Boutsen • 26 Comas • 27 Prost • 27 Morbidelli • 28 Alesi • 29 Bernard • 29 Gachot • 30 Suzuki • 31 Chaves • 31 Hattori • 32 Gachot • 32 Schumacher • 32 Moreno • 32 Zanardi • 33 De Cesaris • 34 Larini • 35 Van de Poele
Other Drivers McNish
Cars McLaren MP4/6 • Williams FW14 • Ferrari 642 • Ferrari 643 • Benetton B190B • Benetton B191 • Jordan 191 • Tyrrell 020 • Minardi M191 • Dallara 191 • Lotus 102B • Brabham BT60Y • Lola LC91 • Leyton House CG911 • Ligier JS35 • Lambo 291 • AGS JH25 • AGS JH25B • AGS JH27 • Fondmetal FA1M-E • Fondmetal Fomet-1 • Footwork FA12 • Footwork A11C • Coloni C4
Tyres Goodyear • Pirelli
Races United States • Brazil • San Marino • Monaco • Canada • Mexico • France • Britain • Germany • Hungary • Belgium • Italy • Portugal • Spain • Japan • Australia
See also 1990 Formula One Season • 1992 Formula One Season • Category
Germany German Grand Prix
Circuits Nürburgring (1951–1954, 1956–1958, 1960–1969, 1970–1976, 1985, 2007–2013*), AVUS (1959), Hockenheimring (1970, 1977–1984, 1986–2006, 2007–2014*, 2016)
Nurburgring2002
Hockenheimring2002
Races 1951 • 1952 • 1953 • 1954 • 1956 • 1957 • 1958 • 1959 • 1960 • 1961 • 1962 • 1963 • 1964 • 1965 • 1966 • 1967 • 1968 • 1969 • 1970 • 1971 • 1972 • 1973 • 1974 • 1975 • 1976 • 1977 • 1978 • 1979 • 1980 • 1981 • 1982 • 1983 • 1984 • 1985 • 1986 • 1987 • 1988 • 1989 • 1990 • 1991 • 1992 • 1993 • 1994 • 1995 • 1996 • 1997 • 1998 • 1999 • 2000 • 2001 • 2002 • 2003 • 2004 • 2005 • 2006 • 2008 • 2009 • 2010 • 2011 • 2012 • 2013 • 2014 • 2015 • 2016
* Nürburgring and Hockenheim alternated between each other during these years.


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