Circuit Paul Ricard, France

19 – 21 April 2024

Superb racing from packed grids at sunny Paul Ricard

Masters Historic Racing couldn’t have made a better start to its 2024 Season than at the KENNOL Grand Prix de France Historique where perfect sunny spring conditions and a capacity crowd welcomed a pair of packed Masters grids that supplied a quartet of highlights to a very successful event. Mike Cantillon and Oliver Webb split the champagne-bucket-shaped trophies in Masters Racing Legends while Steve Brooks doubled up with a pair of Masters Endurance Legends wins.


Masters Endurance Legends – Race 1
Brooks storms to the front in first Masters Endurance Legends race at Paul Ricard

Peugeot 90X driver Steve Brooks grabbed the first Masters Endurance Legends win of the season by passing Christophe d’Ansembourg’s Lola-Aston Martin DBR1-2 for second and then inheriting the lead after early frontrunner Kriton Lendoudis was forced to retire his Peugeot 908 with a hydraulics issue.

“It was a great race, loved it” said Brooks. “It was lovely out there, great conditions. It was a long race, so just chipping away at it. Christophe drove very well, and his engine… that’s a super car, so unless you absolutely get on it, you can’t get through. After the stops I had my own track, so it was easier. I was lucky today, things just went my way.”

D’Ansembourg fought Steve Tandy’s Lola-Judd B12/60 all race, but when Tandy dropped out just minutes from the end, Jamie Constable took third on his debut run in the Zytek 04S, having caught and passed Keith Frieser’s Zytek 09S after the stops. In a tight fight for the P2 class win, Michael Birch’s Ligier JSP2-17 won from the front to beat Patrice Lafargue and Jacques Nicolet in a pair of Ligier JSP2-14s. Pipping Nicolet for seventh overall, the Alfie Briggs/Jack Fabby Norma Duqueine D08 claimed a convincing P3 class win from Craig Davies in a Ligier JSP3.

“I couldn’t keep up with the Peugeot, he was faster”, said d’Ansembourg, “and then I had to fight Steve Tandy all the time. At the pitstops, he left before me but I got him back on the first lap, and then it was a fight until he spun. But you can never relax, because I saw all sorts of cars coming up behind me. I had to fight until the end.”

“It’s great!”,  said Constable on getting a podium on his first run with the car. “I was a bit fortunate, there were a few people spinning in front of me, but it’s great – you’ve got to finish a race, haven’t you?”

In the GT class, Olivier Morihain’s Corvette C7.R almost led from start to finish, but saw William Teneketzian’s Renault RS01 vanquish him right at the end, Frank Thybaud completed the GT podium in the other RS01, with Philippe Scemama’s Ford GT and Mario Cordoni’s Porsche 997 RSR up next.

“We had a very good race”, said Teneketzian Jr. “At the end the car was a bit hard, but it was OK.”

“In my first stint I had built a bit of a gap”, said Morihain about his first part of the race before a mid-race safety-car period closed up the field. “That allowed them to close on me, so we had less of a gap. Then the RS01managed to pass me on the straight. I tried to come back in the last two laps, but… That’s how it is, it was still a great grace. I’ll get my revenge tomorrow!”

On a clear and bright but extremely windy Saturday morning at the Paul Ricard circuit, as the crowd gathered on the grandstands along the main straight, the Masters Endurance Legends grid lined up for its first race of the weekend. Heading the grid was Peugeot 908 driver Kriton Lendoudis, with the screaming Lola-Aston DBR1 of Christophe d’Ansembourg next to the Greek’s silent Peugeot. At the start, Lendoudis stormed off into the lead followed by d’Ansembourg, Steve Brooks in the second Peugeot, Steve Tandy’s Lola-Judd B12/60, Keith Frieser’s Zytek 09S and Michael Birch in the P2-class-leading Ligier JSP2-17.

The Greek immediately opened up a big gap on the opening lap and continued to put the hammer down into lap 2, leading d’Ansembourg and Brooks by 8 seconds, with Tandy and Frieser three more ticks adrift. Behind Birch, Constable’s Zytek 04S was seventh from Xavier Micheron’s Riley & Scott-Elan MkIIIC and Patrice Lafargue in the Ligier JSP2-14. Alfie Briggs’ Norma D08 led the P3 class in tenth overall. Among the GTs, Olivier Morihain’s Corvette C7.R led the Renault RS01s of Franck Thybaud and Harry Teneketzian, with Philippe Scemama’s Ford GT and Jordan Grogor in the Chrysler Viper GTS-R up next. 

As Constable and Micheron made their way past Birch, Lendoudis settled into a holding pattern, maintaining the gap to d’Ansembourg to 9 seconds on lap 3, but still gaining two more seconds on lap 4. Tandy kept the warring d’Ansembourg and Brooks in sight but Frieser had now dropped ten seconds to the Lola-Judd and saw Constable and Micheron gaining on him. Briggs was up into ninth, as Lafargue now saw Ligier owner and teammate Jacques Nicolet closing on him in the other JSP2-14. Craig Davies was 12th in the second JSP3, while Morihain, Thybaud and Teneketzian were 13th, 14th and 15th respectively, still actively disputing the GT class lead.

Into lap 5, Brooks finally made it past the Lola-Aston to make it a Peugeot 1-2, and immediately clocked the fastest lap of the race, a stunning 1.5 seconds down on Lendoudis’ previous best, as d’Ansembourg dropped into the clutches of Tandy’s Judd-powered Lola. Meanwhile, in GTs, Grogor continued his drive to the front after a troubled qualifying for the Viper, to pass both RS01s and chase after Morihain’s Corvette. Scemama had pipped Teneketzian for fourth, so the Renaults were now third and fifth.

15 minutes into the race the pit window opened, and Brooks had cut Lendoudis’ lead to 7.3 seconds before coming in for an early stop. He was joined by Harry Teneketzian handing over to his son William, while Gianluigi Candiani handed the Lucchini SR2 to Frédéric Rouvier. Nicolet was another early stopper. Tandy, d’Ansembourg and Lafargue were in on the next lap, followed by Scemama, who had just passed Grogor for second in the GT class, and Alfie Briggs who swapped places with Jack Fabby. Then on lap 9, Constable, Morihain and Grogor came in, the latter handing over to Oliver Webb, while on lap 10, Micheron and Birch were the next frontrunners to make their mandatory mid-race stop. Lendoudis then duly came in on lap 11, with Frieser following him in.

But then drama ensued, as Lendoudis on his out lap was seen at a crawling pace along the back straight, only to return to the pits with a hydraulics issue. This meant Brooks took over in the lead, followed by d’Ansembourg and Tandy, both 11 seconds down on the new leader, with Frieser in fourth, another 11 seconds behind. These margins would soon evaporate, though, as the safety car was out for Micheron’s Riley & Scott stopped out on track. Behind Frieser, Constable was up next, followed by Birch, Lafargue and Nicolet.

The recovery was quick, so the green flag was waved going into lap 15, with Constable getting the drop on Frieser. Moments later, Webb was slow down the main straight with what seemed to be a suspension issue. Brooks continued as the leader, chased by d’Ansembourg, Tandy, Constable and Frieser, while Birch, Lafargue and Nicolet warred over P2 class victory. Josserand de Murard had hauled his Reynard 2KQ up into ninth, with GT class leader Morihain completing the top ten, as the Corvette was chased by Teneketzian (W.), P3 class leader Fabby, Thybaud, Scemama and Rouvier, with Gilles Brenier in another JSP3 in 17th overall ahead of Mario Cordoni’s Porsche 997 RSR.

Then on lap 17, Tandy swapped ends at the chicane at the back in his efforts to pass d’Ansembourg and as a consequence dropped down behind Constable and Frieser, before deciding to retire the car as it had suffered front left damage. So as the field stormed towards the chequered flag, Brooks took the win from d’Ansembourg, Constable and Frieser, with Birch holding off Lafargue for the P2 class win. Fabby was seventh overall and the P3 class winner along with Briggs, with Nicolet and Davies up next. In a shock final few minutes in the GT class, William Teneketzian had pipped Morihain for class victory, with Thybaud taking third from Scemama and Cordoni.

Masters Endurance Legends – Race 2
Brooks doubles up in Masters Endurance Legends at Paul Ricard

In front of a capacity crowd, Steve Brooks took a hard-fought win in the second Masters Endurance Legends race at the Grand Prix de France Historique to make it two from two at Paul Ricard. The Peugeot 90X driver led away from pole but was given a run for his money by a fast-emerging Kriton Lendoudis whose Peugeot 908 charged up from the last row of the grid to pass Brooks soon after the stops. However, Brooks was having none of that and reclaimed the lead to win by the slender margin of seven tenths.

“That was hard work!” said a beaming Brooks. “I thought if I got away at the beginning and get in front, then I was going to control the race. And then Kriton came back, I got caught behind a backmarker and he just shot past. He drove very well, I have to say. He came past and held the line. I had the inside and he held the outside flat out in sixth gear. I thought he’s never going to stay there but he did! Then we got him back in turn 7 later, which he wasn’t expecting. After that, I didn’t feel I was pulling away because we were hitting backmarkers in traffic. One minute I’d be clear and the next minute he’d be back on me again. So it was tense. A hard-fought win, but those are the best ones.”

“I’m not happy, I should have retained the lead. But it was a fantastic race. Steve is very quick”, said Lendoudis, who normally feels he is not at his best in early-morning races. “Yes, but today I was determined after yesterday’s troubles. I had the plan, but we swapped the lead two times. He was very good…”

Christophe d’Ansembourg tried to put up a fight against the Peugeots but eventually his Lola-Aston Martin DBR1-2 finished a distant third ahead of Keith Frieser’s Zytek 09S, Steve Tandy’s Lola-Judd B12/60 and Jamie Constable’s Zytek 04S, the latter recovering well from a first-lap spin. In P2, Michael Birch also completed the double by taking seventh overall in his Ligier JSP2-17, with Xavier Micheron’s Riley & Scott-Elan MkIIIC in eighth in between Birch and P2 class rival Patrice Lafargue’s Ligier JSP2-14. In their Norma Duqueine D08, Jack Fabby and Alfie Briggs made it another two from two in the P3 class, as the pair of youngsters beat Ron Maydon’s Ligier JSP2 to the win.

“I couldn’t keep up”, said d’Ansembourg. “I tried, though. I knew that Steve had a 15-seconds penalty so there was something to play for. But really, the Peugeots are so fast. It’s quite funny actually, because my car did Le Mans in 2009 and finished fourth behind all the diesels. So it was the first petrol car, and it still is today!”

In GTs, however, Olivier Morihain hit back at the Renaults that had managed to vanquish the day before, as this time the Chevrolet Corvette C7.R kept the RS01s of Harry & William Teneketzian and Franck Thybaud at bay. In the hands of Oli Webb, the Chrysler Viper GTS-R shared with Jordan Grogor featured in the early part of the race, Webb getting the Viper up to second place but a long stop for the car meant that Grogor was unable to fight with the Corvette and the Renaults.

“Second yesterday, but victory today”, Morihain beamed. “I’m very happy!”

“It wasa good race”, said Teneketzian Jr. “It was hard compared to yesterday because we had the safety car that helped us to be closer to the Corvette, but not today!”

“We had some fights with the other GTs, so it was a good race”, said Thybaud. “I had lots of fun because the mentality of the drivers was very good. And all those spectators… it’s great to race in front of so many people!”

 Still in sunny but windy conditions, the Masters Endurance Legends field rolled out for their second appearance in the Grand Prix de France Historique, led by the previous day’s winner, Steve Brooks in the Peugeot 90X, with Christophe d’Ansembourg’s Lola-Aston Martin DBR1-2 in second and the Zyteks of Jamie Constable and Keith Frieser lining up on the second row of the grid, ahead of the first two P2 cars of Michael Birch and Patrice Lafargue. Saturday’s unlucky drivers Kriton Lendoudis and Xavier Micheron were right at the back in their Peugeot 908 and Riley & Scott-Elan MkIIIC respectively while Georg Hallau’s Norma Norma M2000 proved to be a non-starter.

Brooks and d’Ansembourg powered away into the lead but arriving at the complex, Constable turned his Zytek 04S on cold tyres. Fortunately, the entire field was able to avoid him, but with Frieser braking in avoidance, Birch was able to snatch third place from the Canadian, with Lafargue and Jacques Nicolet in the other Ligier JSP2-14 up next. P3 class leaders Jack Fabby in the Norma Duqueine M08 and Ron Maydon in the Ligier JSP3 were seventh and eighth while Harry Teneketzian’s led the GT runners in ninth overall. Soon the recovering Steve Tandy in his Lola-Judd B12/60 and the flying Lendoudis were up with the Renault RS01 and going past into lap 2.

At the front, Brooks had created a two-second gap to d’Ansembourg while Frieser got his third place back, leaving Birch to fend off Lafargue. Fabby had got ahead of Nicolet, while Lendoudis, Tandy and Micheron now completed the top ten, pushing down Maydon to 11th. In 12th, Olivier Morihain’s Corvette C7.R had taken over the GT class lead from Teneketzian who now said Renault RS01 stablemate Franck Thybaud fly past, with Constable’s Zytek coming up as well, just as Oliver Webb in the Viper GTS-R shared with Jordan Grogor.

 Four laps into the race, Brooks had really put the hammer down to extend his lead to 7 seconds while Frieser needed to worry about the fast-approaching Lendoudis who had charged past the P2 Ligiers to be fourth, just 19 seconds down on the leader and with fastest lap of the race in his overall pockets for now – the Greek was absolutely flying. On lap 5, though, Brooks responded with a fastest lap of the race of his own to put ten seconds between himself and d’Ansembourg, with Lendoudis ten more ticks away, as the second Peugeot had now also passed Frieser. Birch and Lafargue continued to contest the P2 class lead while Tandy was seventh and approaching on the two Ligiers, having overtaken Fabby on the previous tour. Nicolet and Micheron completed the top ten. In GTs, Morihain was feeling the pressure of Webb closing at a rate of knots, with the RS01s of Thybaud and Teneketzian now third and fourth in class.

 As the pit window approached, Brooks maintained his 20-second cushion to Lendoudis while d’Ansembourg continued to slowly drop away, now 14 seconds behind the leading Peugeot. Frieser was reasonably safe in fourth, with 12 seconds in hand over Tandy who had jumped both P2 Ligiers. Fabby continued to lead the P3 class in eighth, with Micheron and Nicolet up next, the latter recovering from a moment braking for the complex. Constable and Maydon were 11th and 12th, with Webb now in the GT class lead ahead of Morihain.

 Both Peugeots took the first opportunity to make their mandatory pitstops, as did Harry Teneketzian, handing over the RS01 to son William, with Nicolet coming in next. As Brooks had made a longer stop, the two diesel-engined prototypes left the pits almost in line astern, fanning the flames for a true fight for victory. Tandy, Birch, Lafargue and Fabby were in on lap 10, the latter handing over to 16-year-old Alfie Briggs. They were joined by GT class leader Webb handing the Viper to Jordan Grogor, and Gianluigi Candiani handing the Lucchini SR2 to Fréderic Rouvier. The Viper, however, lost a lot of time in the pits because of Webb’s elite-driver penalty, dropping the car down to seventh in the GT class. Kari Makela was another one coming in for a driver change, making way for Jean-Jacques Bailly in the Aston Martin Vantage V12. At the front, d’Ansembourg, Micheron and Constable pitted on lap 11, but behind them Lendoudis had clinched the virtual lead by overtaking Brooks. This became the actual lead when Frieser also made his stop.

 So going into lap 13, Lendoudis assumed the true lead of the race with a second in hand over Brooks. D’Ansembourg was third, 14 seconds in arrears, with Frieser and Tandy up next. Birch still led in P2, now with Micheron acting as a buffer to Lafargue, who was beginning to feel the pressure of Constable in ninth. Briggs ran tenth ahead of Nicolet, his P3 class rival Maydon and Josserand de Murand’s Reynard 2KQ. Among the GTs, Morihain led the pair of RS01s, but Philippe Scemama’s Ford GT wasn’t far away in fourth. Further back, Bailly, Grogor and Mario Cordoni’s Porsche 997 RSR were fighting over fifth in class.

At the front, with seven minutes remaining on the clock, the battle was far from over yet, as Brooks shifted his courage into a higher gear to steal the lead back from Lendoudis! D’Ansembourg now trailed the Peugeots by 25 seconds as the Belgian moved to consolidate third, leading Frieser by 11 ticks. Tandy was a further 14 seconds down on the Zytek, while Birch looked safe in the P2 class lead. Behind him, Constable had vaulted both Micheron and Lafargue while Nicolet had another spin in the complex but still managed to resume in 11th place, behind Briggs’ class-leading Norma. Morihain’s Corvette continued to keep the Renaults at bay to maintain the GT class lead. Meanwhile, Cordoni dropped out from the GT battle when his Porsche suffered a clutch failure.

 Towards the chequered flag, Brooks maintained his slender lead to clinch a hard-fought victory by seven tenths. D’Ansembourg was a distant third, 41 seconds down, with Frieser, Tandy and Constable next across the line. Birch completed the P2 class double in seventh, still with Micheron in between himself and his class rival Lafargue, while Alfie Briggs handed himself and Jack Fabby another P3 class win in the Norma Duqueine D08, one down on the leader. Morihain got his revenge on the Renaults by taking the class GT win, with Scemama fourth and Bailly fifth in class.


Masters Racing Legends for 66/85 F1 Cars – Race 1
Cantillon wins from the front in first Masters Endurance Legends race at Paul Ricard

Mike Cantillon drove a storming race in his Williams FW07C to win from pole in the first Masters Endurance Legends race in front of the packed grandstands at the Grand Prix de France Historique. The Irishman was never troubled as he beat the warring pair of Werner d’Ansembourg’s Brabham BT49 and Ken Tyrrell’s Tyrrell 011 by seven seconds. In a battle that went on for lap after lap, the young Belgian eventually gained the upper hand on the reigning champion.

“Firstly, what an amazing event. I mean, to be in front of 30,000 people is incredible, it’s amazing what the organisers have done”, said Cantillon. “It was very busy at the start, Oli was right on me, and I thought he was going to have me into the first chicane. Those pre-78 cars have got great speed. But I just tried to build every lap just a little bit of a gap to get a breather, and hoping they’d start fighting each other and slow each other down a bit. So now I’m really looking forward to watching the race later!”

“It was exhilirating!” said a jubilant d’Ansembourg Jr who only last season made his debut in the category. “I had never really been in a wheel-to-wheel before in these cars, and it was something else! I mean, it’s truly, truly fascinating to have done this race. I’m over the moon.”

“It was way beyond my expectations when I came here”, said Tyrrell. “I knew there was going to be a lot of fast guys. I wasn’t familiar with this circuit, but it went very, very well, and great battle with Werner. Lots of fun.”

Christophe d’Ansembourg took fourth in his Williams FW07C, having fought Martin Stretton’s Tyrrell 012 all race. Stretton got ahead towards the end but his Tyrrell stumbled on the final, as he dropped to ninth overall to hand the post-82 Lauda class win to Jamie Constable’s Tyrrell 011 in fifth overall. Steve Hartley’s McLaren MP4/1 was sixth ahead of dominant pre-78 Fittipaldi class victor OIi Webb whose Hesketh 308 initially dared to run in second place overall. From the very back, local hero Soheil Ayari’s Ligier JS21 performed miracles to storm up to tenth overall and take third place in the post-82 class.

“I tried to pass Mike for the lead on the opening lap, that would have been really great”, said Webb. “But I knew that in the end I couldn’t keep up with these guys. On the final three to four laps I started to conserve the car.”

A gaggle of cars contested the remaining podium spots in the pre-78 class, but when Guillaume Roman’s Boro Ensign N175 and Ewen Sergison’s Shadow DN8 dropped away, the two Lec CRP1s of Peter Williams and Ron Maydon pushed through to claim their steps on the podium.

“That was good, but I need lay down now!”, said Williams. “It’s a good track that takes a lot of learning. I’m still trying to learn it!”

“Two Lecs on the podium!” Maydon beamed. “That must be the first time ever!”

In front of jampacked grandstands at the Grand Prix de France Historique, 36 of the 40 cars originally entered to do the event rolled onto the grid for their opening race of the 2024 Masters Racing Legends series. As soon as the lights died, Mike Cantillon flew off in his Williams FW07C, chased by fellow front-row sitter Ken Tyrrell in the Tyrrell 011, pre-78 class leader Oli Webb in the Hesketh 308, son and father Werner and Christophe d’Ansembourg and their respective Brabham BT49 and Williams FW07C cars, Jamie Constable’s Tyrrell 011 and post-82 class leader Martin Stretton in his Tyrrell 012, with local hero Soheil Ayari starting all the way in the back in 36th after a troublesome qualifying session in his Ligier JS21. Not all cars had got away cleanly, though, as Piero Lottini continued his Paul Ricard misery when his Osella FA1B stalled on the grid at the start of the formation lap, halted by a fuel-injector issue.

Going into complex, Webb had made up a place to Tyrrell to move up into second overall, while Bruno Ferrari’s March 701 – the sole Stewart-class competitor – was seen limping at the back. Also, Matt Wrigley’s Tyrrell had disappeared from the top ten, the 011 crawling into the pits with a spark-box issue after the opening lap was completed. Cantillon now led from Webb, Tyrrell, the d’Ansembourg, fils before père, and the Lauda-class leaders Stretton and Constable, with Hartley having pushed down fast-starting teammate Simon Fish in the Arrows A4 one spot. The second time around, however, Tyrrell was back up into second, with Werner d’Ansembourg following through for third. In 12th overall, Ewen Sergison had made up lots of places to be second in the pre-78 class, chased by Valerio Leone, whose Arrows A6 was third in the post-82 class, and more pre-78 runners led by Guillaume Roman’s Boro Ensign N175.

Three laps gone, and although still leading the pre-78 class consummately, Webb began to lose grond to the faster ground-effect cars, as Christophe d’Ansembourg and Stretton also passed the Hesketh. At the front, Tyrrell wasn’t allowing Cantillon to disappear out of sight, cutting his deficit to 1.2 seconds, while d’Ansembourg (W.) also kept in touch,  two seconds down on the leader. D’Ansembourg (C.) and Stretton followed, five and seven seconds down respectively, while Webb was falling into the clutches of Constable, Hartley and Fish. Then a big gap opened to a second group led by Marc Devis in the Lotus 78, now 30 seconds down on Cantillon, who on lap 5 drove a scorching lap to reopen the gap to Tyrrell to three seconds, as the American had to watch d’Ansembourg (W.) close in his mirrors. In the pre-78 class, Sergison and Roman were still arguing over second place, the pair having passed Leone and ‘Mr John of B’ in the Ligier JS11/15.

Past the halfway-point, Cantillon maintained his comfortable three-second gap, but behind the Irishman, young d’Ansembourg had pushed through against Tyrrell, the Belgian now up into second. His father was still in fourth but was fiercely harried by Stretton, while Constable had taken sixth from Webb, who now had to deal with Fish and Hartley. Behind Devis, Roman had made his mark on Sergison to move up into second place in the pre-78 class, now trailed by Leone and the ever-gaining Soheil Ayari, now up into an incredible 13th place from his lowly 36th grid spot. At the back, Philippe Bonny’s Trojan T103 and Alejandro Chahwan’s March 811 had dropped out.

With seven minutes remaining on the clock, Cantillon led d’Ansembourg (W.) and Tyrrell by some seven seconds, and as Nicolas Matile’s March 771 momentarily stopped out on track to get going again, d’Ansembourg (C.) and Stretton still quarreled over fourth place, 19 seconds down on the leader. Constable was a lonely sixth, with Webb still in a commanding pre-78 class lead in seventh, keeping Hartley at bay, the McLaren having passed Fish in the Arrows. Auari, meanwhile, was now up to tenth and led Leone, Roman and ‘Mr John of B’, while Peter Williams’ Lec CRP1 had moved into contention for the final pre-78 podium spot. Very soon Williams was elevated into second place in class when Roman was seen dropping down the order with a loose rear wheel. This allowed the other Lec of Ron Maydon to move into third in class. The attrition continued when Devis retired with brake failure.

As the final minutes ticked down, Cantillon finished the job in imperious fashion to win by 7.5 seconds from the duelling pair of Werner d’Ansembourg and Ken Tyrrell. Going into the final lap, post-82 class frontrunner Stretton seems to have prevailed in his fight with Christophe d’Ansembourg, but the Tyrrell 012 faltered at the last hurdle, handing fourth back to d’Ansembourg and leaving the class win to Constable. Stretton still took second in class, as he crossed the line in ninth, trailing home Hartley and Webb, with the valiant Ayari in tenth overall picking up third place in the post-82 class. In eighth overall, Oli Webb took a dominant pre-78 class win from Peter Williams in 12th and Ron Maydon in 16th, the second Lec holding off Marco Fumagalli’s Theodore TR1 for the final step on the podium.

Masters Racing Legends for 66/85 F1 Cars – Race 2

Race summary…