1964 Formula One season

The 1964 Formula One season was the 18th season of FIA Formula One motor racing. It featured the 15th World Championship of Drivers, the 7th International Cup for F1 Manufacturers, and eight non-championship races open to Formula One cars. The World Championship was contested over ten races between 10 May and 25 October 1964.

John Surtees (pictured during the 1964 Dutch Grand Prix) won the World Drivers' Championship for his first and only time.

John Surtees won the Drivers' Championship with Scuderia Ferrari.[1] It was his first and only title. Ferrari were also awarded the International Cup for F1 Manufacturers.[2] It was their second title and the last until 1975.

Maurice Trintignant retired at the age of 46 after 15 seasons in F1. He was the last driver to have competed in the first World Championship season in 1950.

Dutch driver Carel Godin de Beaufort crashed during practice for the German Grand Prix and succumbed to his injuries the following day in hospital.

Teams and drivers edit

The following teams and drivers competed in the 1964 FIA World Championship.

Entrant Constructor Chassis Engine Tyre Driver Rounds
  Revson Racing Lotus-BRM 24 BRM P56 1.5 V8 D   Peter Revson 1, 6, 8
  Bernard Collomb Lotus-Climax 24 Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 D   Bernard Collomb 1
  Maurice Trintignant BRM P57 BRM P56 1.5 V8 D   Maurice Trintignant 1, 4–6, 8
  Brabham Racing Organisation Brabham-Climax BT7
Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 D   Jack Brabham All
  Dan Gurney All
  Owen Racing Organisation BRM P261
BRM P56 1.5 V8 D   Richie Ginther All
  Graham Hill All
  Richard Attwood 5
  Cooper Car Company Cooper-Climax T73
Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 D   Phil Hill 1–7, 9–10
  Bruce McLaren All
  John Love 8
  Team Lotus Lotus-Climax 25
Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 D   Peter Arundell 1–4
  Jim Clark All
  Mike Spence 5–10
  Gerhard Mitter 6
  Walt Hansgen 9
  Moisés Solana 10
  British Racing Partnership Lotus-BRM 24 BRM P56 1.5 V8 D   Innes Ireland 1
  Trevor Taylor 5
Mk 2
BRM P56 1.5 V8   Innes Ireland 3–5, 7–10
  Trevor Taylor 1, 3–4, 7–10
  DW Racing Enterprises Brabham-Climax BT11 Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 D   Bob Anderson 1–8
  Reg Parnell Racing Lotus-Climax 25 Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 D   Chris Amon 7
Lotus-BRM 25
BRM P56 1.5 V8 1–6, 9–10
  Mike Hailwood 1–2, 4–10
  Peter Revson 3–5
  R.R.C. Walker Racing Team Cooper-Climax T66 Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 D   Edgar Barth 6
  Jo Bonnier 1
Brabham-Climax BT7 Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 7–10
Brabham-BRM BT11 BRM P56 1.5 V8 2–3, 5–6
  Jochen Rindt 7
  Geki 8
  Jo Siffert 9–10
  Hap Sharp 9–10
  Scuderia Ferrari SpA SEFAC
  North American Racing Team
Ferrari 156
Ferrari 178 1.5 V6
Ferrari 205B 1.5 V8
Ferrari 207 1.5 F12
D   Lorenzo Bandini All
  John Surtees All
  Ludovico Scarfiotti 8
  Pedro Rodríguez 10
  Siffert Racing Team Lotus-BRM 24 BRM P56 1.5 V8 D   Jo Siffert 1
Brabham-BRM BT11 2–8
  Ecurie Maarsbergen Porsche 718 Porsche 547/3 1.5 F4 D   Carel Godin de Beaufort 2, 6
  Scuderia Centro Sud BRM P57 BRM P56 1.5 V8 D   Tony Maggs 2–3, 5–7
  Giancarlo Baghetti 2–3, 5–8
  Equipe Scirocco Belge Scirocco-Climax SP Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 D   André Pilette 3, 6
  Bob Gerard Racing Cooper-Ford T71/73 Ford 109E 1.5 L4 D   John Taylor 5
  Ian Raby Racing Brabham-BRM BT3 BRM P56 1.5 V8 D   Ian Raby 5, 8
  John Willment Automobiles Brabham-Ford BT10 Ford 109E 1.5 L4 D   Frank Gardner 5
  Honda R & D Company Honda RA271 Honda RA271E 1.5 V12 D   Ronnie Bucknum 6, 8–9
  Derrington-Francis Racing Team ATS DF ATS 100 1.5 V8 G   Mário de Araújo Cabral 8
  Fabre Urbain Cooper-Climax T60 Climax FWMV 1.5 V8 D   Jean-Claude Rudaz 8

Team and driver changes edit

Peter Arundell (pictured leading John Surtees at Zandvoort) was promoted to be the teammate to Jim Clark, but only ran four races, before he was injured and had to be replaced by Mike Spence.

Mid-season changes edit

Honda made their F1 debut half-way through the 1964 season.

Calendar edit

Round Grand Prix Circuit Date
1   Monaco Grand Prix Circuit de Monaco, Monte Carlo 10 May
2   Dutch Grand Prix Circuit Park Zandvoort, Zandvoort 24 May
3   Belgian Grand Prix Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps, Stavelot 14 June
4   French Grand Prix Rouen-Les-Essarts, Orival 28 June
5   British Grand Prix Brands Hatch, West Kingsdown 11 July
6   German Grand Prix Nürburgring, Nürburg 2 August
7   Austrian Grand Prix Zeltweg Air Base, Styria 23 August
8   Italian Grand Prix Autodromo Nazionale di Monza, Monza 6 September
9   United States Grand Prix Watkins Glen International, New York 4 October
10   Mexican Grand Prix Magdalena Mixhuca, Mexico City 25 October

Calendar changes edit

Championship report edit

Rounds 1 to 4 edit

After a dominant 1963 season with seven wins in ten races, reigning champion Jim Clark was still in form for the first race of 1964, the Monaco Grand Prix. He qualified his Lotus-Climax on pole position, but Jack Brabham (world champion in 1959 and 1960) was just 0.1 seconds behind him in his Brabham-Climax. 1962 champion Graham Hill started in third for BRM and John Surtees fourth for Ferrari. Clark set a blistering pace from the start but went too fast through the harbour chicane and caught some straw bales lining the track. He was lucky to carry on without losing a position. Dan Gurney had started in fifth but overtook Hill and his teammate Brabham on lap 12. Brabham would later retire, as would Surtees. Clark pitted to fix the damage from his first-lap misstep, allowing Gurney and Hill to the front. Just past half-distance, Hill took the lead and Gurney retired with a failing gearbox. Surprisingly, Clark could not match Hill's pace, but it did not matter anyway, since his Lotus developed an oil leak and he retired with four laps to go. Hill took the chequered flag, a lap ahead of his teammate Richie Ginther, awarding BRM a surprise 1-2 finish. Debutant Peter Arundell was third for Lotus, with his team leader being classified fourth to rack up valuable points.[10]

Jim Clark won the Dutch Grand Prix for Lotus.

Dan Gurney started on pole position at the Dutch Grand Prix, with the champions Jim Clark and Graham Hill next to him on the front row. Gurney was the first to brake for Tarzan corner, leaving the other two to fight it out side-by-side. It was Clark who just reached ahead and then never looked back. Gurney retired on lap 22, before Hill's BRM developed a misfire. So the order almost automatically became Clark, Surtees, Arundell, and this remained until the finish.[11]

For the Belgian Grand Prix, it was Gurney again on pole, ahead of Hill and Brabham. On the second row stood Arundell, Surtees and Clark. At the start, it was Arundell who reached Eau Rouge first, but after the first was complete, Gurney, Surtees and Clark were the top three. Surtees briefly advanced to the front before his Ferrari engine failed, leading to a second retirement in three races. Clark was now free to challenge Gurney but had to focus more on keeping Hill behind. They traded places a couple of time, allowing Bruce McLaren to join them in his Cooper. Gurney broke the lap record multiple times, growing his lead to 40 seconds, but unknowingly, was running low on fuel. He slowed down so much that Hill overtook him even before he reached the pits. But then on the last lap, Hill stopped with a failing fuel pump and McLaren's car started spluttering heavily. His engine cut out with less than a kilometer to go, but the track went downhill, so the car was rolling towards the finish line at the bottom when Clark streaked by and narrowly took the victory. McLaren was second, Jack Brabham was third. Clark ran out of fuel during his cool-down lap, so he was brought back to the pits, seated on the engine cover of his teammate's car.[12]

The French Grand Prix saw no surprising names on the front and second rows, although due to the many retirements so far, the fastest drivers did not necessarily feature at the top of the provisional standings. Clark put his Lotus on pole position, ahead of Gurney and Surtees. Clark and Gurney quickly streaked ahead of the rest, while Surtees retired again. Clark set a new lap record and edged away from Gurney, until his engine lost a cylinder. He pitted, was sent out again, but then definitely retired. Gurney took an unchallenged victory, while Hill and Brabham fought over second placed, rubbing tires and flicking up dirt all the while. Hill took second place, Brabham third.[13]

In the Drivers' Championship, Jim Clark (Lotus) stood on 21 points, ahead of Graham Hill (BRM) with 20 and both Richie Ginther (BRM) and Peter Arundell (Lotus) with 11 points. The Manufacturers' Championship saw Lotus on top with 25 points, ahead of BRM (21) and Brabham (14).

Rounds 5 to 7 edit

The British Grand Prix was held at Brands Hatch for the first time and received the honorary title of European Grand Prix. Championship leader Jim Clark qualified his Lotus-Climax on pole position, ahead of main rival Graham Hill (BRM) and Dan Gurney (Brabham). Gurney got up to second at the start but had to pit on lap 3 with electrical problems. Hill pressured Clark during the whole race, but the Lotus driver held on to take the win. John Surtees finished third in his Ferrari.[14]

During practice for the German Grand Prix, Dutch driver Carel Godin de Beaufort crashed his famous orange Porsche 718. He was rushed to hospital but would pass away two days later. Honda made their debut but their chassis and engine were marred by reliability problems. The organisers saw the PR value of the new team and scheduled an extra practice session, so that driver Ronnie Bucknum could reach the minimum of 5 laps required to qualify for the race. This gave local hero Gerhard Mitter the chance to do the same. Surtees qualified on pole, ahead of Clark and Gurney, but it was Surtees's teammate Lorenzo Bandini that took the lead at the start. Surtees and Clark went by on the second lap, before Gurney started challenging the pair and snatched the lead away. The Ferrari and Brabham changed places a couple of times, while still lapping faster than Clark and Hill behind them, until Gurney, almost unsurprisingly at this stage, ran into technical issues. His engine was overheating. On lap 7, Clark retired, leaving Surtees to take the win, ahead of Hill and Bandini.[15]

Lorenzo Bandini won the Austrian Grand Prix for Ferrari.

The first Austrian Grand Prix saw Hill score his first pole position, although he was the championship leader at this point. Surtees and Clark started with him on the first row. Hill and Clark bodged the start, which allowed fourth-starting Gurney to come through into the lead. Surtees overtook him on lap 2 but his rear suspension violently collapsed on lap 8. He became one of many victims of the airfield's rough surface: Hill already on lap 5, the Lotuses of Clark and Spence on lap 40, and then Gurney retiring from the lead on lap 47. Ferrari's Lorenzo Bandini took over at the front, ahead of Richie Ginther (BRM) and Jo Bonnier (Brabham). The latter's engine gave up as well near the finish, the Swede still scoring a point in the end but allowing fellow privateer Bob Anderson into third place.[16]

The Drivers' Championship looked set to become a one-on-one fight between the 1962 and 1963 champions: Graham Hill (BRM, 32 points) versus Jim Clark (Lotus, 30 points). John Surtees (Ferrari) was third with 19 points. BRM now also led the Manufacturers' Championship with 36 points, ahead of Lotus (34) and Ferrari (28).

Rounds 8 to 10 edit

For the Italian Grand Prix, John Surtees (Ferrari) qualified on pole position, ahead of Dan Gurney (Brabham) and Graham Hill (BRM). Jim Clark (Lotus) started in fourth and got lucky at the start, because Hill's clutch would not bite. Surprisingly, it was Bruce McLaren (Cooper) that converted his fifth starting position into the lead of the race. Then the traditional slipstreaming commenced: Gurney and Surtees both went by McLaren half-way into the first lap, Surtees took the lead on lap 2, before Gurney was back in front on lap 5. On lap 27, Clark joined Hill in retirement with a broken piston on the Climax, and on lap 68, Gurney's engine began misfiring. He slowed his Brabham down, scoring no points for the sixth time this season, despite his outright pace. It left Surtees to take a comfortable win ahead of McLaren, who settled for 'best-of-the-rest' quite early on. Surtees's teammate Lorenzo Bandini took third, after a race-long battle gave him just half a car length advantage over Richie Ginther.[17]

Surtees's win in Italy, coupled with Hill and Clark's retirements, had suddenly brought him into play for the Drivers' title and it had put Ferrari on top the Manufacturers' standings. The season traditionally ended outside of Europe and Watkins Glen hosted the United States Grand Prix for the fourth time. Clark started on pole, ahead of Surtees and Gurney. The Ferrari cars were not painted in traditional red but in white and blue, the national colours of the United States. This was done as a protest concerning arguments between Enzo Ferrari and the Automobile Club d'Italia regarding the homologation of Ferrari's new mid-engined Le Mans race car.[18] The Ferrari cars were entered by the American privateer North American Racing Team. At the start, Clark lost out to Surtees and Lotus teammate Mike Spence, moving up from his sixth place on the grid. Hill had started fourth but, on lap 5, moved past both Spence and Clark, before Clark suddenly found his rhythm and passed all in front to take the lead. It looked like the Brit would run away with the win, but the Climax engine started having trouble picking up fuel. Team boss Colin Chapman called Spence into the pits to switch cars. (Clark would not have scored points in his teammate's car but, under the rules of the time, could at least try to push his rivals a place down the order.) However, that car struck mechanical troubles as well. Hill had snatched the lead and stayed there, finishing half a minute ahead of s`urtees and a lap ahead of Jo Siffert in a privately run Brabham.[19]

It was the third time in F1 history that the championship was decided at the final race and, for the first time, no less than three drivers and three manufacturers had a chance of winning the respective titles. For Hill (39 points) and Surtees (34), and for their teams Ferrari (43) and BRM (42), winning the race would be enough, no matter the results of others. Clark (30) and his team Lotus (36) had to win and, at the same time, hope that his rivals finished low enough. He started off well, at least, with a pole position, ahead of Gurney and Bandini. Surtees and Hill started fourth and sixth, respectively, and both had a slow getaway off the line. After the first third of the race, Clark was leading comfortably ahead of Gurney, who in turn was more than 10 seconds ahead of Hill, Bandini and Surtees. Hill and Bandini were busy fighting each other and even locked their wheels. Both spun, letting Surtees through and forcing Hill to pit. With eight laps to go, everyone expected Clark to win, until the race turned around like it had done in Belgium. But while Clark had been gifted an unexpected win at Spa, this time it was him that started losing fluids and had to slow right down. Gurney took the lead and scored his second win of the year. Bandini immediately let Surtees through, and the pair sprinted to the line. If Clark had finished ahead of Surtees, then Hill had become champion, but the Ferraris could relax when they saw the Lotus had ground to a halt on the last lap, gifting Surtees his first Formula One World Championship.[20]

In the Drivers' Championship, John Surtees (Scuderia Ferrari, 40 points) was awarded the 1964 trophy, ahead of Graham Hill (BRM, 39) and Jim Clark (Lotus, 32). In the Manufacturers' Championship, Ferrari racked up 45 points, enough for their second title, ahead of BRM (42) and Lotus (37).

Results and standings edit

Grands Prix edit

Round Grand Prix Pole position Fastest lap Winning driver Winning constructor Tyre Report
1   Monaco Grand Prix   Jim Clark   Graham Hill   Graham Hill   BRM D Report
2   Dutch Grand Prix   Dan Gurney   Jim Clark   Jim Clark   Lotus-Climax D Report
3   Belgian Grand Prix   Dan Gurney   Dan Gurney   Jim Clark   Lotus-Climax D Report
4   French Grand Prix   Jim Clark   Jack Brabham   Dan Gurney   Brabham-Climax D Report
5   British Grand Prix   Jim Clark   Jim Clark   Jim Clark   Lotus-Climax D Report
6   German Grand Prix   John Surtees   John Surtees   John Surtees   Ferrari D Report
7   Austrian Grand Prix   Graham Hill   Dan Gurney   Lorenzo Bandini   Ferrari D Report
8   Italian Grand Prix   John Surtees   John Surtees   John Surtees   Ferrari D Report
9   United States Grand Prix   Jim Clark   Jim Clark   Graham Hill   BRM D Report
10   Mexican Grand Prix   Jim Clark   Jim Clark   Dan Gurney   Brabham-Climax D Report

World Drivers' Championship standings edit

Championship points were awarded on a 9–6–4–3–2–1 basis for the first six positions in each race. Only the best 6 results counted toward the championship. Hill scored 41 points during the year, but only 39 points were counted toward the championship. Surtees scored 40 points, all of which counted toward the championship. Thus, Surtees became the World Champion, although he did not score the most points over the course of the year.

Pos. Driver MON
1   John Surtees Ret 2 Ret Ret 3 1 Ret 1 2 2 40
2   Graham Hill 1 4 (5) 2 2 2 Ret Ret 1 11 39 (41)
3   Jim Clark 4 1 1 Ret 1 Ret Ret Ret 7 5 32
4   Lorenzo Bandini 10 Ret Ret 9 5 3 1 3 Ret 3 23
5   Richie Ginther 2 11 4 5 8 7 2 4 4 8 23
6   Dan Gurney Ret Ret 6 1 13 10 Ret 10 Ret 1 19
7   Bruce McLaren Ret 7 2 6 Ret Ret Ret 2 Ret 7 13
8   Jack Brabham Ret Ret 3 3 4 12 9 14 Ret Ret 11
=   Peter Arundell 3 3 9 4 11
10   Jo Siffert 8 13 Ret Ret 11 4 Ret 7 3 Ret 7
11   Bob Anderson 7 6 DNS 12 7 Ret 3 11 5
12   Mike Spence 9 8 Ret 6 Ret 4 4
=   Tony Maggs DNS DNS Ret 6 4 4
14   Innes Ireland DNS 10 Ret 10 5 5 Ret 12 4
15   Jo Bonnier 5 9 Ret Ret Ret 6 12 Ret Ret 3
16   Chris Amon DNQ 5 Ret 10 Ret 11 Ret Ret Ret 2
=   Maurice Trintignant Ret 11 DNQ 5 Ret 2
=   Walt Hansgen 5 2
19   Mike Hailwood 6 12 8 Ret Ret 8 Ret 8 Ret 1
=   Phil Hill 9 8 Ret 7 6 Ret Ret Ret 9 1
=   Trevor Taylor Ret 7 Ret Ret Ret DNQ 6 Ret 1
=   Pedro Rodríguez 6 1
  Giancarlo Baghetti 10 8 12 Ret 7 8 0
  Gerhard Mitter 9 0
  Ludovico Scarfiotti 9 0
  Moisés Solana 10 0
  Peter Revson DNQ DSQ DNS Ret 14 13 0
  Ronnie Bucknum 13 Ret Ret 0
  Hap Sharp NC 13 0
  John Taylor 14 0
  Carel Godin de Beaufort Ret DNS 0
  André Pilette Ret DNQ 0
  Ian Raby Ret DNQ 0
  Frank Gardner Ret 0
  Edgar Barth Ret 0
  Jochen Rindt Ret 0
  Mário de Araújo Cabral Ret 0
  Richard Attwood DNS 0
  Jean-Claude Rudaz DNS 0
  Bernard Collomb DNQ 0
  John Love DNQ 0
  Geki DNQ 0
Pos. Driver MON
Colour Result
Gold Winner
Silver Second place
Bronze Third place
Green Other points position
Blue Other classified position
Not classified, finished (NC)
Purple Not classified, retired (Ret)
Red Did not qualify (DNQ)
Did not pre-qualify (DNPQ)
Black Disqualified (DSQ)
White Did not start (DNS)
Race cancelled (C)
Blank Did not practice (DNP)
Excluded (EX)
Did not arrive (DNA)
Withdrawn (WD)
Did not enter (cell empty)
Text formatting Meaning
Bold Pole position
Italics Fastest lap

International Cup for F1 Manufacturers standings edit

Ferrari won the International Cup for F1 Manufacturers with its 158 (pictured) and 156 F1 models

Points were awarded on a 9–6–4–3–2–1 basis for the first six positions at each round with only the best six round results retained. Only the best placed car from each manufacturer at each round was eligible to score points.

Pos. Manufacturer MON
1   Ferrari 10 2 Ret 9 (3) 1 1 1 2 2 45 (49)
2   BRM 1 (4) (4) 2 2 2 2 (4) 1 8 42 (51)
3   Lotus-Climax 3 1 1 4 1 8 Ret (6) (5) 4 37 (40)
4   Brabham-Climax 7 6 3 1 4 10 3 10 Ret 1 30
5   Cooper-Climax 5 7 2 6 6 Ret Ret 2 Ret 7 16
6   Brabham-BRM 9 Ret 11 4 Ret 7 3 13 7
7   BRP-BRM Ret 7 Ret 10 5 5 6 12 5
8   Lotus-BRM 6 5 Ret 8 Ret 11 8 13 8 Ret 3
  Honda 13 Ret Ret 0
  Cooper-Ford 14 0
  Scirocco-Climax WD Ret DNQ 0
  Porsche Ret DNS 0
  Brabham-Ford Ret 0
  ATS Ret 0
Pos. Manufacturer MON

Non-championship races edit

Eight other races which did not count towards the World Championship of Drivers and the International Cup for F1 Manufacturers were held for Formula One cars during the season.

Race Name Circuit Date Winning driver Constructor Report
  II Daily Mirror Trophy Snetterton 14 March   Innes Ireland   BRP-BRM Report
  I News of the World Trophy Goodwood 30 March   Jim Clark   Lotus-Climax Report
  XIII Syracuse Grand Prix Syracuse 12 April   John Surtees   Ferrari Report
  IX Aintree 200 Aintree 18 April   Jack Brabham   Brabham-Climax Report
  XVI BRDC International Trophy Silverstone 2 May   Jack Brabham   Brabham-Climax Report
  XIV Solitude Grand Prix Solitudering 19 July   Jim Clark   Lotus-Climax Report
  III Mediterranean Grand Prix Pergusa 16 August   Jo Siffert   Brabham-BRM Report
  VII Rand Grand Prix Kyalami 12 December   Graham Hill   Brabham-BRM Report

References edit

  1. ^ "1964 Driver Standings". Formula1.com. Retrieved 31 March 2024.
  2. ^ "1964 Constructor Standings". Formula1.com. Retrieved 31 March 2024.
  3. ^ "Trevor Taylor obituary". theguardian.com. 1 November 2011. Retrieved 10 January 2017.
  4. ^ "TrevorTaylor". Motor Sport magazine archive. December 2010. p. 28. Retrieved 10 January 2017.
  5. ^ "Trevor Taylor Remembers". Motor Sport magazine archive. April 1981. p. 36. Retrieved 10 January 2017.
  6. ^ McDonough, Ed (November 2008). "Road to Nowhere - ex Phil Hill 1963 ATS F1". Vintage Racecar. 11 (11): 38–48.
  7. ^ Straw, Edd (5 June 2009). "Tony Maggs, 1937-2009". autosport.com. Haymarket Publications. Retrieved 5 June 2009.
  8. ^ Biodata
  9. ^ Hayhoe, David (18 June 2019), Formula 1: The Knowledge (2nd ed.), Veloce Publishing Ltd., p. 35, ISBN 9781787112377
  10. ^ Denis Jenkinson (10 May 1964). "1964 Monaco Grand Prix race report: Lotus fails where Hill prevails". Motorsport Magazine. Archived from the original on 8 June 2023. Retrieved 31 March 2024.
  11. ^ Denis Jenkinson (24 May 1964). "1964 Dutch Grand Prix race report: Another Clark masterclass". Motorsport Magazine. Archived from the original on 4 August 2022. Retrieved 31 March 2024.
  12. ^ Denis Jenkinson (14 June 1964). "1964 Belgian Grand Prix race report: Clark defies the odds at Spa". Motorsport Magazine. Archived from the original on 26 June 2022. Retrieved 31 March 2024.
  13. ^ Denis Jenkinson (28 June 1964). "1964 French Grand Prix race report: Desperate Dan runs riot at Rouen". Motorsport Magazine. Archived from the original on 31 May 2023. Retrieved 31 March 2024.
  14. ^ Denis Jenkinson (11 July 1964). "1964 British Grand Prix race report - A hard time for Clark". Motorsport Magazine. Archived from the original on 7 July 2022. Retrieved 1 April 2024.
  15. ^ Denis Jenkinson (2 August 1964). "1964 German Grand Prix race report: Surtees rules them all at the 'ring". Motorsport Magazine. Archived from the original on 9 December 2023. Retrieved 1 April 2024.
  16. ^ "1964 Austrian Grand Prix race report: Bandini battles to victory". Motorsport Magazine. 23 August 1964. Archived from the original on 20 April 2023. Retrieved 1 April 2024.
  17. ^ Denis Jenkinson (6 September 1964). "1964 Italian Grand Prix race report: Scuderia heroes victors on home soil". Motorsport Magazine. Archived from the original on 27 June 2022. Retrieved 2 April 2024.
  18. ^ "Do you remember...when Ferrari raced in blue". Formula 1 - The Official F1 Website. 28 October 2015. Archived from the original on 29 March 2018. Retrieved 10 March 2021.
  19. ^ Michael Tee (4 October 1964). "1964 United States Grand Prix race report: Hill capitalises on Clark's calamity". Motorsport Magazine. Archived from the original on 18 May 2022. Retrieved 2 April 2024.
  20. ^ Michael Tee (25 October 1964). "1964 Mexican Grand Prix race report: Surtees champion amidst high drama". Motorsport Magazine. Archived from the original on 5 June 2023. Retrieved 2 April 2024.