The world's fastest game of chess
The Monaco Grand Prix was, as is usually the case, a game of chess. But, as Adam Cooper explains, it was a fascinating one that in the end provided a dramatic climax and the first six cars covered by as many seconds
As ever the Monaco Grand Prix was a complex game of chess, with the pieces put in place after qualifying and the teams charged with the job of moving them around the board at the right time on Sunday afternoon.
There might not have been any overtaking at the front – not that there ever is at Monaco – but the 70th edition of the race was a fascinating affair, with four teams involved in the fight at the sharp end.
To continue reading this feature...
from just $1.50 per week
- Get unlimited access to AUTOSPORT with news and views from the paddock
- Enjoy AUTOSPORT+: subscriber-only analysis, comment and top-quality pictures
- Explore every F1 stat in the world’s best motorsport database
Read this feature right now for just