Rome Grand Prix
|Number of times held||40|
|Most wins (drivers)||Ernesto Brambilla (2)|
|Most wins (constructors)||March (12)|
|Circuit length||3.222 km (2.002 mi)|
|Race length||193.32 km (120.12 mi)|
|Last race (1991)|
Through the years a number of different regulations and circuits were used, with the majority being Formula Two races at the ACI Vallelunga Circuit. In 1954 and 1963 the Rome Grand Prix was run to Formula One rules, but neither event was included in the World Championship.
In the late 2000s, plans were being made for a Rome Grand Prix to be added to the Formula One World Championship in 2013. A street circuit around the EUR district of Rome was to be the location of the race. However, speculation that the race would threaten the Italian Grand Prix at Monza, as well as a lack of support from local residents, led to the plans being abandoned in early 2011.
- "Non Championship Races 1947, World Sports Racing Prototypes". http://wsrp.ic.cz. Retrieved 2013-03-22.
- ""Rome Grand Prix confirmed for 2013"". gpupdate.net. Retrieved 2011-12-03.
- "espnf1.com: "Rome race threatens Monza future"". En.espnf1.com. 2010-01-13. Retrieved 2011-12-03.
- ""Bernie Ecclestone Stifles Rome Grand Prix Hopes"". BBC News. 2011-01-21. Retrieved 2011-12-03.
- "Reuters: "Rome abandons F1 grand prix plan, eyes 2020 Games"". Uk.reuters.com. 2011-01-21. Retrieved 2011-12-03.
- "Non Championship Races 1956, World Sports Racing Prototypes". http://wsrp.ic.cz. Retrieved 2013-03-22.
- "Grand Prix winners 1919-1933, The golden era of Grand Prix racing". Kolumbus.fi. Retrieved 2011-12-03.
- "Formula 2 Register". http://www.formula2.net. Retrieved 2013-03-22.
- "Formula 3000 - 1985-89, The GEL Motorsport Information Page". Teamdan.com. Retrieved 2011-12-03.
- "Rome Grand Prix, The Racing Line". Theracingline.net. Retrieved 2011-12-03.