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 The 1991 San Marino Grand Prix was the third round of the 1991 Formula One Championship, and the first race to be held in Europe that year.[1] Held in Imola at the Autodromo Enzo e Dino Ferrari, the circuit saw World Champion Ayrton Senna take a landmark 55th career pole, now 22 ahead of Jim Clark's previous record.[1]

It was a good day for the Brazilian on Sunday too, as he maintained his 100% start to the season, claiming his third victory in a row.[1] A dominant display by McLaren-Honda saw Gerhard Berger take second, two seconds behind Senna and the only man to stay on the lead lap, while JJ Lehto took a shock podium in his Dallara-Judd.[1]

BackgroundEdit

The month break between Brazil and San Marino saw a wave of new machinery hit the paddock, as several teams completed their winter projects.[1] Benetton unveiled the new B191, replacing a car that had already taken Nelson Piquet to the podium, while Footwork had been hard at work on building two new FA12s for the European season.[1] It would not be a successful debut for the new Footwork-Porsches, however.

Brabham released their latest creation, the BT60Y in partnership with Yamaha, while there was large upheaval at AGS.[1] A favourite to crumble both over the winter and in the early stages of the new season, AGS had seen a lot of staff leave in the previous weeks, but were given renewed hope when a set of buyers adopted the team.[1] Patrizio Cantu and Gabriele Rafanelli were the men behind the new investment, and their first move was to replace the under performing Stefan Johansson with debutant Fabrizio Barbazza.

But, these changes were unlikely to upset the dominance displayed by Ayrton Senna in the Drivers' Championship, with the Brazilian born ace now eleven points ahead, despite there only being two races so far. Alain Prost was second, ahead of Riccardo Patrese and Nelson Piquet, both sat on six. Aguri Suzuki and Jean Alesi completed the point scorer's table with a point apiece.

McLaren-Honda were also dominating the Constructors Championship courtesy of Senna's early form. Already fourteen points ahead of Ferrari, and with the Williams-Renaults proving to be more of a problem to themselves than their British rivals, few would suggest, even at this early stage, that McLaren were the team to beat. Benetton, Tyrrell and Lola were the only other Constructors with points to their names.

Entry ListEdit

The full entry list for the 1991 San Marino 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 Porsche Porsche V12 3.5 G
10 Italy Alex Caffi United Kingdom Footwork Grand Prix International Footwork A12 Porsche Porsche V12 3.5 G
11 Finland Mika Häkkinen United Kingdom Team Lotus Lotus 102B Judd EV V8 3.5 G
12 United Kingdom Julian Bailey 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 642B Ferrari F1-91 V12 3.5 G
28 France Jean Alesi Italy Scuderia Ferrari SpA Ferrari 642B 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

Practice was dominated by a huge accident for Michele Alboreto in the new Footwork-Porsche coming through Tamburello on Friday.[1] A suspension failure pitched the car into the wall, obliterating the new car and leaving the Italian driver with a distinct limp, but no serious injuries.[1] Alboreto would compete in the older car for the rest of the meeting, although he was still shaken by the accident.

QualifyingEdit

Pre-Qualifying was back once again as the eight worst cars from the second half of last season did battle for four places in the full qualifying session.[1] The FIA had pushed for the session on safety grounds, believing that 30 cars was the upper limit for any circuit approved for Formula One, with 34 cars entering each race in 1991.[1]

Pre-QualifyingEdit

For the second race in succession, both Jordan-Ford Cosworths made it through into the full qualifying, with the added bonus of Andrea de Cesaris topping the session.[1] JJ Lehto also made it through, joined by Eric van de Poele in the Lambo-Lamborghini, as Lehto's team mate Emanuele Pirro dropping out.[1] He joined three familiar casualties from pre-qualifying, as Nicola Larini, Olivier Grouillard and Pedro Chaves all missed out once again.

ReportEdit

There was almost a shock result in qualifying, as Ayrton Senna only took pole by a small margin, 0.080s to be precise. His sixth pole in a row (and 55th of his career) was almost lost to Riccardo Patrese, who put together a stunning lap in the Williams-Renault to take second.[1] Alain Prost and Nigel Mansell would share the second row, both ahead of the second McLaren-Honda of Gerhard Berger, who was joined on the third row by Stefano Modena.[1] 

De Cesaris' form continued into the full session, as he and Gachot put their two Jordans onto the sixth row, with Lehto taking sixteenth in his Dallara-Judd. Van de Poele took 21st after making his way into qualifying, while the Lotus-Judd duo were saved when rain affected the second qualifying session, scraping through in 25th and 26th. Out went the two AGS cars, as well as the two Footwork-Porsche machines, Alboreto still not comfortable after his practice crash.

Full Qualifying ResultsEdit

The full result for the 1991 San Marino Grand Prix is outlined below:

Pos. No. Driver Constructor Time[2] Gap
Q1 Q2
1 1 Brazil Ayrton Senna McLaren-Honda 1:21.877 1:43.633
2 6 Italy Riccardo Patrese Williams-Renault 1:21.957 1:42.455 +0.080s
3 27 France Alain Prost Ferrari 1:22.195 1:42.429 +0.318s
4 5 United Kingdom Nigel Mansell Williams-Renault 1:22.366 1:41.878 +0.489s
5 2 Austria Gerhard Berger McLaren-Honda 1:22.567 1:40.322 +0.690s
6 4 Italy Stefano Modena Tyrrell-Honda 1:23.511 1:44.613 +1.634s
7 28 France Jean Alesi Ferrari 1:23.945 1:41.149 +2.068s
8 24 Italy Gianni Morbidelli Minardi-Ferrari 1:24.762 No Time +2.885s
9 23 Italy Pierluigi Martini Minardi-Ferrari 1:24.807 No Time +2.930s
10 3 Japan Satoru Nakajima Tyrrell-Honda 1:25.345 1:42.063 +3.468s
11 33 Italy Andrea de Cesaris Jordan-Ford Cosworth 1:25.491 1:44.118 +3.614s
12 32 Belgium Bertrand Gachot Jordan-Ford Cosworth 1:25.531 1:44.897 +3.654s
13 19 Brazil Roberto Moreno Benetton-Ford Cosworth 1:25.655 1:45.216 +3.778s
14 20 Brazil Nelson Piquet Benetton-Ford Cosworth 1:25.809 1:42.911 +3.932s
15 15 Brazil Mauricio Gugelmin Leyton House-Ilmor 1:25.841 No Time +3.964s
16 22 Finland JJ Lehto Dallara-Judd 1:25.974 1:43.397 +4.097s
17 29 France Éric Bernard Lola-Ford Cosworth 1:25.983 No Time +4.106s
18 7 United Kingdom Martin Brundle Brabham-Yamaha 1:26.055 No Time +4.178s
19 26 France Érik Comas Ligier-Lamborghini 1:26.207 1:46.667 +4.330s
20 30 Japan Aguri Suzuki Lola-Ford Cosworth 1:26.356 No Time +4.479s
21 35 Belgium Eric van de Poele Lambo-Lamborghini 1:26.550 1:47.619 +4.673s
22 18 Italy Ivan Capelli Leyton House-Ilmor 1:26.602 1:52.949 +4.725s
23 8 United Kingdom Mark Blundell Brabham-Yamaha 1:26.778 1:49.539 +4.901s
24 25 Belgium Thierry Boutsen Ligier-Lamborghini 1:26.998 1:44.125 +5.121s
25 11 Finland Mika Häkkinen Lotus-Judd 1:27.324 1:47.444 +5.447s
26 12 United Kingdom Julian Bailey Lotus-Judd 1:27.976 1:45.931 +6.099s
DNQ 17 Italy Gabriele Tarquini AGS-Cosworth 1:28.175 No Time +6.298s
DNQ 18 Italy Fabrizio Barbazza AGS-Cosworth 1:29.665 No Time +7.788s
DNQ 10 Italy Alex Caffi Footwork-Porsche 1:30.280 2:06.589 +8.403s
DNQ 9 Italy Michele Alboreto Footwork-Porsche 1:30.762 19:39.741 +8.885s
DNPQ 21 Italy Emanuele Pirro Dallara-Judd 1:26.305
DNPQ 14 France Olivier Grouillard Fondmetal-Ford Cosworth 1:26.789
DNPQ 34 Italy Nicola Larini Lambo-Lamborghini 1:26.886
DNPQ 31 Portugal Pedro Chaves Coloni-Ford Cosworth 1:31.239

GridEdit

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


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

RaceEdit

Clouds gathered over the Autodromo Enzo e Dino Ferrari as the start time approached, with water coating the surface of the Imola based track as the field left the grid. There were no issues for the leaders on the formation lap, until Ayrton Senna led the field through Rivazza, a down hill turn half way through the lap.[1] Unsighted, Alain Prost hit a pool of water close to the apex, sending his Ferrari into a spin on the grass down the outside of the turn. A similar fate struck Gerhard Berger in the second McLaren, although the outcome of their respective incidents could not have been more different.[1] As Prost slid down the hill and stalled on the wet grass, Berger reacted quickly to bring his McLaren back into line, recovering to take his grid slot before the end of the formation lap.[1]

ReportEdit

The sun broke through the clouds as the lights went out, with Riccardo Patrese making a perfect start to grab the lead from Senna off the line, as Berger and Nigel Mansell lost out to Stefano Modena.[3] For Mansell, a third gearbox problem in as many races ruined his start, before a clumsy challenge by Martin Brundle put Williams into a spin.[3] Unable to find a gear, Mansell was out again, as Patrese established a small lead over Senna on a quickly drying circuit.[1]

But, the circuit was still incredibly slippery, as a triple World Champion was the next driver to fall victim to the conditions. Nelson Piquet ran wide at Tosa on the second lap, before the wet grass on the outside of the track dragged him into the gravel further on. He would soon be joined on the side lines by Jean Alesi, who pulled a move on Modena for third, but was going too quickly to make the hairpin of Tosa, ending his day in the gravel as well.[3] Also out was Aguri Suzuki after an unseen spin, while Senna began eating away at Patrese's lead.

Senna's mastery of wet conditions was already well noted, so it was no surprise when he swung his way past Patrese on lap ten, with Patrese pitting immediately after with a misfire.[1] After losing several laps, the Italian returned to the circuit, only to retire with a much larger electrical issue.[3] Berger, meanwhile, had retaken Modena for second leaving the McLaren-Hondas running one-two, although Senna was already well ahead by the time Patrese called it a day.[1]

Only four cars remained on the lead lap when the field swept into the pits for slick tyres, with Senna easing off and allowing Berger to catch him.[1] It was soon to be just the McLarens on the lead lap, as the two Tyrrell-Hondas of Modena and Satoru Nakajima retired soon after with identical transmission issues.[1] JJ Lehto was the man on the move afterwards, forcing his way through the field in his Dallara-Judd to take third from Roberto Moreno as Modena cruised off the circuit, as, further down, the two Jordans retired within seconds of one another with unrelated issues.[3]

The two Lotus-Judd cars were promoted into the points in the closing stages, Moreno falling victim to an engine failure soon after Lehto's move. This gave Mika Häkkinen two points in only his third race when the pair crossed the line in fifth and sixth, Julian Bailey notching the only point of his career in the second car. Pierluigi Martini scored three points at Minardi's home race, finishing fourth, with Lehto remaining unchallenged to take a career best third place.[1]

But, there was no denying who were the class acts in Imola, as Senna and Berger crossed the line two seconds apart to take their first one-two of 1991, scoring sixteen points for the dominant McLaren-Honda partnership. The dominance was no better demonstrated than by the fact that the pair were a lap ahead of Lehto in third, two laps in front of Martini, and three ahead of the Lotuses. Mention must also be made of Eric van de Poele, making his first Grand Prix start at Imola, who was fifth until he ran out of fuel just four laps from the end.[1]

ResultsEdit

Pos. No. Driver Constructor Laps Time/Retired Grid Points
1 1 Brazil Ayrton Senna McLaren-Honda 61 1:35:14.750 1 10
2 2 Austria Gerhard Berger McLaren-Honda 61 +1.675s 5 6
3 22 Finland JJ Lehto Dallara-Judd 60 +1 lap 16 4
4 23 Italy Pierluigi Martini Minardi-Ferrari 59 +2 laps 9 3
5 11 Finland Mika Häkkinen Lotus-Judd 58 +3 laps 25 2
6 12 United Kingdom Julian Bailey Lotus-Judd 58 +3 laps 26 1
7 25 Belgium Thierry Boutsen Ligier-Lamborghini 58 +3 laps 24
8 8 United Kingdom Mark Blundell Brabham-Yamaha 58 +3 laps 23
9* 35 Belgium Eric van de Poele Lambo-Lamborghini 57 Out of fuel 21
10 26 France Érik Comas Ligier-Lamborghini 57 +4 laps 19
11 7 United Kingdom Martin Brundle Brabham-Yamaha 57 +4 laps 18
12* 15 Brazil Mauricio Gugelmin Leyton House-Ilmor 55 Engine 15
13* 19 Brazil Roberto Moreno Benetton-Ford Cosworth 54 Engine 13
Ret 4 Italy Stefano Modena Tyrrell-Honda 41 Transmission 6
Ret 33 Italy Andrea de Cesaris Jordan-Ford Cosworth 37 Gearbox 11
Ret 32 Belgium Bertrand Gachot Jordan-Ford Cosworth 37 Suspension 12
Ret 16 Italy Ivan Capelli Leyton House-Ilmor 24 Spin 22
Ret 29 France Éric Bernard Lola-Ford Cosworth 17 Engine 17
Ret 6 Italy Riccardo Patrese Williams-Renault 17 Electrical 2
Ret 3 Japan Satoru Nakajima Tyrrell-Honda 15 Transmission 10
Ret 24 Italy Gianni Morbidelli Minardi-Ferrari 10 Gearbox 8
Ret 28 France Jean Alesi Ferrari 2 Spin 7
Ret 30 Japan Aguri Suzuki Lola-Ford Cosworth 2 Spin 20
Ret 20 Brazil Nelson Piquet Benetton-Ford Cosworth 1 Spin 14
Ret 5 United Kingdom Nigel Mansell Williams-Renault 0 Accident 4
DNS 27 France Alain Prost Ferrari 0 Accident 3
DNQ 17 Italy Gabriele Tarquini AGS-Cosworth
DNQ 18 Italy Fabrizio Barbazza AGS-Cosworth
DNQ 10 Italy Alex Caffi Footwork-Porsche
DNQ 9 Italy Michele Alboreto Footwork-Porsche
DNPQ 21 Italy Emanuele Pirro Dallara-Judd
DNPQ 14 France Olivier Grouillard Fondmetal-Ford Cosworth
DNPQ 34 Italy Nicola Larini Lambo-Lamborghini
DNPQ 31 Portugal Pedro Chaves Coloni-Ford Cosworth
Source
  • * Moreno, Gugelmin and van de Poele were still classified despite retiring before the end of the final lap.

MilestonesEdit

StandingsEdit

Dominance was the word on everyone's lips after San Marino, as Ayrton Senna left Italy with effectively a two race advantage over team mate Gerhard Berger in second. Alain Prost already looked out of the title fight, 21 points behind already, with Riccardo Patrese and Nelson Piquet for company. The future of F1 was shown to be in good hands, however, as Mika Häkkinen scored his first career points in only his third race, defeating more experienced team mate Julian Bailey to fifth.

Much like their star driver, McLaren-Honda already looked like the 1991 Constructors Champions, an incredible 30 points ahead of Ferrari, as the Italians faltered at their home circuit. Williams-Renault and Benetton-Ford Cosworth also looked out of the fight even at this early stage, while Lotus-Judd secured their first points of the season. JJ Lehto's shock podium also paid off for his team, as Dallara-Judd found themselves in sixth place. 

Drivers' World Championship
Pos. Driver Pts +/-
1 Brazil Ayrton Senna 30
2 Austria Gerhard Berger 10 ▲3
3 France Alain Prost 9 ▼1
4 Italy Riccardo Patrese 6 ▼1
5 Brazil Nelson Piquet 6 ▼1
6 Finland JJ Lehto 4 ▲4
7 Italy Pierluigi Martini 3 ▲3
8 Italy Stefano Modena 3 ▼2
9 Finland Mika Häkkinen 2 ▲1
10 Japan Satoru Nakajima 2 ▼3
11 France Jean Alesi 1 ▼3
12 Japan Aguri Suzuki 1 ▼3
13 United Kingdom Julian Bailey 1 ▲1
Constructors' World Championship
Pos. Team Pts +/-
1 United Kingdom McLaren-Honda 40
2 Italy Ferrari 10
3 United Kingdom Williams-Renault 6
4 United Kingdom Benetton-Ford Cosworth 6
5 United Kingdom Tyrrell-Honda 5
6 Italy Dallara-Judd 4 ▲1
7 Italy Minardi-Ferrari 3 ▲1
8 United Kingdom Lotus-Judd 3 ▲1
9 United Kingdom Lola-Ford Cosworth 1 ▼3

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 1.16 1.17 1.18 1.19 1.20 1.21 1.22 1.23 1.24 1.25 'GRAND PRIX RESULTS: SAN MARINO GP, 1991', grandprix.com, (Inside F1 Inc., 1999), http://www.manipef1.com/results/1991/sanmarino/race/, (Accessed 09/08/2015)
  2. '1991 San Marino Grand Prix', wikipedia.org, (WikiMedia, 28/07/2015), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1991_San_Marino_Grand_Prix, (Accessed 01/08/2015)
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 senorsoupe, '1991 FIA Review, Round 3, San Marino', youtube.com, (YouTube, 20/07/2008), https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JdhysblW7bA, (Accessed 02/08/2015)
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

Template:San Marino Grand Prix

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