FERRARI P3/4 (1967) - Built as Ferrari's response to Ford's 24 Hours of Le Mans-conquering GT40, the P3/4 had a 450hp engine. It didn't win Le Mans, but did conquer the 24 Hours of Daytona. This P3/4 is owned by Lawrence Stroll, the father of Williams F1 racer Lance
70 YEARS OF FERRARI - The Italian firm's rich heritage was celebrated at the Festival of Speed with models from all eras
FERRARI 488 CHALLENGE - The Ferrari Challenge series is celebrating its 25th anniversary this year
FERRARI 1512 (1965) - Powered by a potent 220bhp V12, this was a development of the V8 158 John Surtees won the 1964 title. The 1512 wasn't nearly as successful
FERRARI 1512 (1965) - John Surtees scored a single podium in the 1512, at the 1965 British Grand Prix
FERRARI F60 (2009) - Named to reflect the fact 2009 was Ferrari's 60th year competing in F1, the F60 scored a single win, taken by Kimi Raikkonen at that year's Belgian Grand Prix
FERRARI 641 (1990) - Alain Prost battled Ayrton Senna for the 1990 F1 driving the 641, taking five races wins. Prost's title challenge, of course, ended with a clash at the first corner of the Japanese Grand Prix
FERRARI 156 SHARKNOSE (1961) - The Sharknose won five of the eight grands prix in 1961, with driver Phil Hill becoming the first American to clinch the F1 title
FERRARI F40 LM (1993) - Ferrari didn't plan to turn the F40 into a racing car - but one ended up racing in the American IMSA championship. Ferrari eventually allowed Michelotto to produce this 720hp version of the 3.0-litre V8 turbocharged beast
FERRARI 522 BB - This car was one of four that raced at Le Mans in 1978, but all of the 5.0-litre V12 powered cars failed to make the finish
FERRARI 250 LM (1964) - The Pininfarina designed 250 LM certainly looks the part - and it was a hit on the race tracks too
FERRARI FXX EVO (2009) - Ferraris don't come much more extreme than this...
FERRARI 458 GT2 (2015) - The racing version of the 458 road car won the GTE class at Le Mans in 2012 and 2014
70 YEARS OF FERRARI - Red remains a popular colour for Ferraris
FERRARI 312 B3 (1974) - This car brought Ferrari back to prominence in the mid-1970s. Niki Lauda won two races in the 1974 season, while team-mate Clay Regazzoni battled for that year's F1 title
70 YEARS OF FERRARI - See, not all Ferraris are red. There are quite a few yellow ones out there...
FERRARI 250 TR59/60 (1959) - An update of the 250 TR58 that was nicknamed 'Testa Rossa', the 250 TR59/60 won the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1960
FERRARI 312 B3 (1974) - Another shot of the 312 B3, as driven by Niki Lauda (though sadly not at Goodwood, he's a Mercedes man now, obviously...)
FERRARI 250 GT SWB/C (1961) - This car was designed for both road and track: the idea was to race it, and then drive home. There was also a more track-focused Competizione version, as raced by Stirling Moss
FERRARI 365 GTB/LM (1971) - Better known as the 'Daytona', although that was never an official Ferrari tag. It won the Daytona 24 Hours in 1967 (hence the nickname), and also scooped three class wins at Le Mans
FERRARI F2007 (2007) - This was the machine Kimi Raikkonen used to claim the 2007 title in his first season driving for Ferrari
FERRARI 246 DINO (1958) - Mike Hawthorn claimed the 1958 F1 title driving a Dino. In 1960, Phil Hill's victory at Monza was the last in F1 for a rear-engined car
FERRARI 333SP (1994) - Developed largely for US privateers, this car scored plenty of victories in the North American IMSA series
FERRARI 375 GRANT PISTON RING SPECIAL (1952) - This is a Ferrari Indy car. No, really. From 1950 until 1960 the Indianapolis 500 counted for world championship points, and in 1952 Ferrari entered a modified version of its grand prix racer. Johnny Parsons drove it... and failed to qualify
FERRARI 158 (1964) - As used by John Surtees to claim the 1964 F1 title. And utter proof that, when it comes to F1 design, less is more
70 YEARS OF FERRARI - No, this Ferrari isn't red. Or yellow. Blue and white were the colours of the North American Racing Team
FERRARI F60 (2009) - The 2009 F1 cars featured new aero rules designed to make them look better. Hmmm...
70 YEARS OF FERRARI - An orchestra. Plain and simple.
FERRARI 156 SHARKNOSE - Developed for the 1961 F1 season, which ran to a new 1.5-litre engine formula, the Sharknose won five of the season's eight races
PRANCING HORSE - This iconic emblem first adorned a road car 70 years ago, but it was on racing cars long before then
ENZO FERRARI - Famously, Enzo only started the road car company in order to fund his long-established obsession with racing cars
LIGHTWEIGHT BONDING - Engine power usually took precedence over lightweight materials in the early days, although some of the finishes were works of art in themselves
FERRARI 166 FL - Painted in the distinctive colours of Argentina's José Froilán González, this post-war racer competed from 1949 to 1952
ICONIC SHAPES - Ferraris don't need to be red, or covered in the firm's iconic Prancing Horse emblem, to be immediately recognisable (although it does help...)
BIG ENGINES - Enzo Ferrari famously backed big horsepower over agility early on. Good cooling was therefore mandatory
FERRARI 250 TESTA ROSSA - Driven by F1 world champion Phil Hill in 1957, and sold at auction for a then record £24m in 2014
FERRARI 250 TESTA ROSSA - The huge action price for the Ferrari 250 Testa Rossa was a result of the car being unmolested and unrestored. Let's hope it's driven carefully this weekend...
BUCKLE UP - Quaint, but effective latches sum up the passage of time as Ferrari celebrates the 70th birthday of its road car division
UNLEASH THE PRANCING HORSES - More than 35 Ferrari single-seaters are on display at Goodwood, all of them expected to run up the hill during the weekend
FERRARI 1512 - Raced in the 1964 and 1965 grand prix seasons to little effect, the 1.5-litre V12-powered 1512 is not always fondly remembered by racers of the time
FERRARI 488 GTB - 3.9-litre V8, 1475kg, 0-62mph in 3.0sec, top speed 205mph and a five-star verdict from Autocar's testers
LANCIA-FERRARI D50A - An F1 world championship winner in the hands of the legendary Juan Manuel Fangio, rated by some as the greatest racing driver ever
GILLES VILLENEUVE - Fast, flat-out and spectacular, the Canadian driver wasn't a world champion, but he was beloved by Enzo Ferrari and the team's fans for his fearless driving style
V8, V10 AND V12 - One of the most recent Ferrari F1 cars being driven up the Goodwood hill is from the 2009 season, and powered by a high-revving V8
FERRARI F430 GT2 - Ferrari's sports car heritage continues to this day, with customer teams adapting its road cars with great success in numerous forms of GT racing
FERRARI 641 - We stand to be corrected, but the silhouette suggests this is the car that took Alain Prost to the final round of the 1990 F1 season with a shout at the championship. His hopes lasted until he was hit by Ayrton Senna's McLaren at the first turn
FERRARI 166 FL - Well it is nearly 70 years old...
FERRARI 166 FL - Little wonder the drivers needed to have big balls to match their driving talent
CLEVER DETAILS - Note the rev counter peaks in the driver's line of sight
A LEGEND PASSED - Gilles Villeneuve would have been 67 this year. He was 32 when he was killed in the 1982 Belgian Grand Prix
GROUND EFFECT ERA - As the influence of ground-effect increased with the onset of the 1980s so - initially - did Ferrari's F1 fortunes dwindle
FERRARI 312 T15 - Powered by a 3.0-litre V12, but the 1980 season was a disaster as drivers Jody Scheckter and Gilles Villeneuve scored only eight points
FERRARI F2007 - The aero race led to cars sprouting numerous addenda at the turn of the century; they were quickly banned on safety grounds
As Autocar's Andrew Frankel noted earlier this year when he undertook a drive in both a Ferrari 488 Spider and Ferrari 166, "it is perhaps worth remembering that Ferrari the person, Ferrari the team, even Ferrari the car constructor are somewhat older even than Ferrari the sports and supercar brand we all grew up with".
His point, of course, was that it is only one part of the Ferrari legend that is celebrating its 70th birthday this year.
Nonetheless, it would be churlish to overlook an anniversary celebration of one of - if not the - most famous of marques when the opportunity comes up, and that is exactly what the organisers of the Goodwood Festival of Speed have done, assembling around 35 competition cars made in Maranello, including grand prix and sports car racers, in addition to a number of road-going Ferraris. As a result, visitors to the Festival get to hear a variety of glorious Italian engine notes from four-, six-, eight- and 12-cylinder engines.
Elsewhere at the Festival, Goodwood has dedicated a category of its Cartier ‘Style et Luxe’ concours d’elegance to the Ferrari 250. Under the title Maranello's Masterpiece, highlights include a 1953 Ferrari 250 MM Spider, a 1958 Ferrari 250 GT Berlinetta Tour de France, a 1961 Ferrari 250 GT Coupe Speciale Pininfarina, 1962 Ferrari 250 GT SWB Bertone Shark Nose and 1963 Ferrari 250 GTO.
Click on the pictures above to open our picture gallery celebrating the Ferraris at Goodwood.
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