The 1963 South African Grand Prix was the tenth and final round of the 1963 FIA Formula One World Championship, staged at the Prince George Circuit in East London, South Africa.[1] Officially known as the 10th International R.A.C. Grand Prix of South Africa, the race would be remembered for the performance of Jim Clark, who arrived in South Africa with the chance of setting a new record for race wins in a single season having already been declared as World Champion.[1]

The Scot claimed pole in his search for the record, although he would be beaten off the line by Jack Brabham after the Australian put together a perfect start.[1] Yet, by the end of the lap, both Clark and John Surtees had forced their way past the Brabham-Climax, with the two now scrapping for the lead.[1] Trevor Taylor also made a strong start in the second Team Lotus machine to run in fourth, battling with Brabham and Dan Gurney in the early stages.[1]

Clark was quick to drop Surtees, and soon the scarlet car would be harassed by the two Brabhams once they had dealt with Taylor.[1] Both Gurney and Brabham made their way past, although the latter would develop an engine problem and fall to the back of the field.[1] Surtees ran in third for a time before succumbing to an engine failure, promoting Graham Hill into third.[1]

Yet, at the very front of the field, Clark proved untouchable once again as he led every lap to set a new record of seven wins in a season.[1] Gurney claimed second and denied Clark a record fifth Grand Chelem by setting the fastest lap, while Hill enjoyed a quiet race to third.[1] Bruce McLaren, Lorenzo Bandini and Jo Bonnier completed the scorers with only one major change in the Championship standings.[1]


Two months had passed since the Mexican Grand Prix, although the interest in the season finale was rather restricted.[2] High shipping costs meant that only two cars from each major manufacturer were invited to take part, along with a leading European privateer.[2] The rest of the field would be made up from local drivers from South Africa and the nearby territories.[2]

Headlining the entry list were Team Lotus, with Jim Clark's usual challenger issued with #1 for the first time since he had won the Championship.[2] Trevor Taylor was given a brand new car for the race, one which had been built for an exhibition at Earls Court during the break.[2] Both cars had raced at the VI Rand Grand Prix, although they were modified for the World Championship race with the fuel pumps relocated to the front of the radiator to prevent the fuel being vaporised in the heat.[2]

Ferrari had been busy in the break, John Surtees having taken victory in the Rand race in the new "monocoque" Ferrari 156.[2] Lorenzo Bandini was also equipped with a new car for the season finale with an older car in reserve, although the new cars were running with slightly different bodywork.[2] Both also featured updates since the Mexican round, with a redesigned front suspension and other chassis updates.[2]

BRM arrived with their ever-reliable P57s, the British outfit deciding not to ship their new design over to South Africa.[2] Brabham-Climax also attended with two cars, although like BRM they would not bring a full compliment of mechanics.[2] Elsewhere, Cooper-Climax arrived with three T66s as usual, one being run for Jo Bonnier and the RRC Walker Racing Team.[2]

Mike Hailwood was also scheduled to make an appearance in South Africa, although it was confirmed early on that his Lola-Climax would not be arriving.[2] His place was filled by Carel Godin de Beaufort, whom had initially refused an entry on the basis of low starting money, only to arrive in the paddock with his usual Porsche 718 ready to race.[2] Elsewhere there were many familiar faces for the South African fans, although John Love and Sam Tingle would do battle for the honour of Rhodesia.[2]

Clark had been declared as World Champion at the Italian Grand Prix, and his sixth victory of the season in Mexico meant he had also scored maximum points. This meant that the only interest in the Championship would be for the runner up spot, currently held by Richie Ginther. The Californian arrived in East London with a four point lead over team mate Graham Hill, before a two point gap further back to John Surtees as all three went to battle to be second.

Like Clark, Mexico confirmed that Team Lotus would end the season with maximum points, while BRM arrived in South Africa as runner-up in the Intercontinental Cup for Manufacturers standings. That left a fight for third at the season finale, with Ferrari, Brabham and Cooper all potentially able to complete the top three in the Championship.

Entry ListEdit

The full entry list for the 1963 South African Grand Prix is outlined below:

No. Driver Entrant Constructor Chassis Engine Model Tyre
1 United Kingdom Jim Clark United Kingdom Team Lotus Lotus 25 Climax FWMV V8 1.5 D
2 United Kingdom Trevor Taylor United Kingdom Team Lotus Lotus 25 Climax FWMV V8 1.5 D
3 United Kingdom John Surtees Italy Scuderia Ferrari SpA SEFAC Ferrari 156 Aero Ferrari 178 V6 1.5 D
4 Italy Lorenzo Bandini Italy Scuderia Ferrari SpA SEFAC Ferrari 156 Aero Ferrari 178 V6 1.5 D
5 United Kingdom Graham Hill United Kingdom Owen Racing Organisation BRM P57 BRM P56 V8 1.5 D
6 United States Richie Ginther United Kingdom Owen Racing Organisation BRM P57 BRM P56 V8 1.5 D
7 South Africa Ernie Pieterse South Africa Privateer Lotus 21 Climax FPF L4 1.5 D
8 Australia Jack Brabham United Kingdom Brabham Racing Organisation Brabham BT7 Climax FWMV V8 1.5 D
9 United States Dan Gurney United Kingdom Brabham Racing Organisation Brabham BT7 Climax FWMV V8 1.5 D
10 New Zealand Bruce McLaren United Kingdom Cooper Car Company Cooper T66 Climax FWMV V8 1.5 D
11 South Africa Tony Maggs United Kingdom Cooper Car Company Cooper T66 Climax FWMV V8 1.5 D
12 Sweden Jo Bonnier United Kingdom RRC Walker Racing Team Cooper T66 Climax FWMV V8 1.5 D
14 Netherlands Carel Godin de Beaufort Netherlands Ecurie Maarsbergen Porsche 718 Porsche 547/3 F4 1.5 D
15 South Africa Paddy Driver South Africa Selby Auto Spares Lotus 24 BRM P56 V8 1.5 D
16 South Africa Doug Serrurier South Africa Otelle Nucci LDS Mk1 Alfa Romeo Giulietta L4 1.5 D
17 United States Jim Hall United Kingdom British Racing Partnership Lotus 24 BRM P56 V8 1.5 D
18 South Africa Peter de Klerk South Africa Otelle Nucci Alfa Romeo Special Alfa Romeo Giulietta L4 1.5 D
19 Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland John Love Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland Privateer Cooper T55 Climax FPF L4 1.5 D
20 Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland Sam Tingle Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland Privateer LDS Mk1 Alfa Romeo Giulietta L4 1.5 D
21 South Africa Brausch Niemann South Africa Privateer Lotus 22 Ford 109E L4 1.5 D
22 United Kingdom David Prophet United Kingdom Privateer Brabham BT6 Ford 109E L4 1.5 D
23 South Africa Trevor Blokdyk South Africa Scuderia Lupini Cooper T51 Maserati 6-1500 L4 1.5 D

Practice OverviewEdit


Practice opened on a warm boxing day afternoon, with a cool breeze from the Indian Ocean meaning conditions were almost perfect for the Grand Prix cars.[2] This was followed by an early morning session on Friday, with the pits opening at 6:00 am in cooler conditions before a final session on Friday afternoon.[2] The last session was the hottest, with a strong wind off the coast making the circuit more challenging than before.[2]


When practice opened on Thursday afternoon there was an immediate roar from the pits, with Trevor Taylor leading many of the front runners onto the circuit.[2] What quickly became clear was that the two Team Lotus racers were looking to break the circuit records, with Jim Clark almost instantly getting within a second of his lap record from 1962.[2] Yet, his running would be hampered by a gearbox issue, which prevented him from getting below his record during the opening session.[2]

Elsewhere, John Surtees and Graham Hill put together strong laps to set times just shy of Clark, while most of the local privateers managed to set a time under the qualifying standard of 1:37.0.[2] There were some problems among them, however, with Trevor Blokdyk spraying oil onto the circuit for a time, while Ernie Pieterse had his tyres taken off every time he wanted to change the pressures.[2] Overnight most of the teams were busy with basic maintenance, with the whole field ready for the early start on Friday.[2]

Or so it seemed, for Jo Bonnier, John Love, Sam Tingle and Blokdyk failed to appear at all with last minute problems arising.[2] For everyone else, however, the cool morning temperatures were even better for setting quick times, with Clark orbiting closer and closer to his qualifying record from 1962.[2] After about 20 laps all in the 1:29.0 range, the Scot finally matched his record with a 1:28.9, only for third gear to break again and leave him in the pits.[2] The two Brabham-Climaxes were also impressive, Jack Brabham and Dan Gurney proving to be the Scot's closest challengers only a couple of tenths back.[2]

In contrast to the morning session, the afternoon session on Friday was held in intense heat, meaning the engines would struggle to match their optimal performance.[2] This meant that most drivers failed to improve, including the pace setting Clark, although Graham Hill managed to muscle his BRM round marginally faster than in the morning.[2] Indeed, the only major improvement came from Richie Ginther, the Californian finding nearly a second to just fall shy of team mate Hill's time to join a tight group featuring Lorenzo Bandini and Taylor too.

Qualifying ResultsEdit

The full qualifying results for the 1963 South African Grand Prix are outlined below:

Pos. No. Driver Constructor Time Gap
1 1 United Kingdom Jim Clark Lotus-Climax 1:28.9
2 8 Australia Jack Brabham Brabham-Climax 1:29.0 +0.1s
3 9 United States Dan Gurney Brabham-Climax 1:29.1 +0.2s
4 3 United Kingdom John Surtees Ferrari 1:29.8 +0.9s
5 4 Italy Lorenzo Bandini Ferrari 1:30.2 +1.3s
6 5 United Kingdom Graham Hill BRM 1:30.3 +1.4s
7 6 United States Richie Ginther BRM 1:30.4 +1.5s
8 2 United Kingdom Trevor Taylor Lotus 1:30.4 +1.5s
9 10 New Zealand Bruce McLaren Cooper-Climax 1:31.2 +2.3s
10 11 South Africa Tony Maggs Cooper-Climax 1:31.5 +2.6s
11 12 Sweden Jo Bonnier Cooper-Climax 1:32.0 +3.1s
12 7 South Africa Ernie Pieterse Lotus-Climax 1:34.5 +5.6s
13 19 Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland John Love Cooper-Climax 1:34.6 +5.7s
14 22 United Kingdom David Prophet Brabham-Ford 1:35.5 +6.6s
15 21 South Africa Brausch Niemann Lotus-Ford 1:35.6 +6.7s
16 18 South Africa Peter de Klerk Alfa Romeo 1:35.7 +6.8s
17 20 Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland Sam Tingle LDS-Alfa Romeo 1:35.8 +6.9s
18 16 South Africa Doug Serrurier LDS-Alfa Romeo 1:36.4 +7.5s
19 23 South Africa Trevor Blokdyk Cooper-Maserati 1:36.5 +7.6s
20 14 Netherlands Carel Godin de Beaufort Porsche 1:36.6 +7.7s
21* 15 South Africa Paddy Driver Lotus-BRM 1:36.9 +8.0s
WD 17 United States Jim Hall Lotus-BRM Withdrawn
  • * Driver was withdrawn after qualifying due to the damage sustained in his accident.


Pos Pos Pos
Driver Driver Driver
______________ 1
______________ 2 Jim Clark
3 Jack Brabham
Dan Gurney
______________ 4
5 John Surtees
Lorenzo Bandini
______________ 6
______________ 7 Graham Hill
8 Richie Ginther
Trevor Taylor
______________ 9
10 Bruce McLaren
Tony Maggs
______________ 11
______________ 12 Jo Bonnier
13 Ernie Pieterse
John Love
______________ 14
15 David Prophet
Brausch Niemann
______________ 16
______________ 17 Peter de Klerk
18 Sam Tingle
Doug Serrurier
______________ 19
20 Trevor Blokdyk
Carel Godin de Beaufort


A hot but gusty day greeted the field on Saturday for the final race of the season, with the Grand Prix cars ready to go for a 3:00 pm start.[2] Before the race there were two motorcycle and two touring car races in support of the Grand Prix as part of a "national speed feast".[2] With thirty seconds to go before the start, all of the drivers pulled clear of the dummy grid and lined up for the start.[2]


A stunning start from second place on the grid saw Jack Brabham streak into the lead of the race, with Dan Gurney managing to out-drag polesitter Jim Clark into the Rifle Bend.[2] John Surtees went with them, trying to take the Scot early in the lap before the green-gold Lotus pounced on the fast starting Brabham-Climaxes.[2] By the time the field wound its way through the complex at the back of the circuit Clark had taken the American, before claiming back the lead from Brabham in the run to Beacon Bend at the end of the opening lap.[2]

The top four ran together to start the second lap, ahead of a short gap to Trevor Taylor who led an enticing battle for fifth.[2] He and Graham Hill had effectively swapped grid positions with an electric start for Taylor seeing him leap ahead of Lorenzo Bandini while Hill fell to ninth.[2] Almost all of the regular Championship runners were to be found in this group, although they also had John Love among them, the Rhodesian harassing Tony Maggs and Jo Bonnier in the early stages.[2]

Yet there was little change on track after the opening lap, with Clark gaining time hand over fist on Surtees, whom managed to weave past the two Brabhams with the new "Aero" spec-Ferrari 156 early on in lap two.[2] There were changes among the local field, however, with Brausch Niemann stopping early on with an issue, while Sam Tingle retired with a drive shaft failure.[2] Next out was Ernie Pieterse, who had a sheared nut tear a hole through the casing of his cam cover causing race ending damage.[2]

Surtees was having a hard time as the cars swept around to start lap five, the two Brabhams easing their way alongside the scarlet Ferrari along the start/finish straight.[2] As Surtees came under pressure, team mate Bandini lost it while trying to attack Taylor, the Italian spinning as the field came through the complex and hence allowing Bruce McLaren, Richie GInther and Hill through.[2] The lead Ferrari was the centre of the attention once again by the end of the lap, with Surtees seeing both Brabham and Gurney outdrag him along the start/finish straight on lap six much to the Englishman's dismay.[2]

Taylor had gained a small advantage over his chasers when Bandini had turned himself around, although the Englishman was to be let down by his gearbox a lap later.[2] Coming through the Esses section of the complex the Lotus decided to refuse Taylor's attempts to find a gear, with the green-gold car pirouetting until the Englishman had found a gear.[2] He rejoined the race down in tenth, just behind Maggs who was being plagued with his own gearbox issues at his home race.[2]

Back with the leaders, and Clark was beyond the horizon as Brabham and Gurney tried to close him down.[2] Yet the campaign to get past Surtees appeared to have put too much stress on the Australian's engine, with the screaming Climax suddenly dropping by 700r.p.m. in a heartbeat, allowing Gurney to sweep past.[2] The restricted power also allowed Surtees to catch up again, with the Englishman drafting by five laps after the New Yorker.[2]

Taylor was fighting back after his issue which appeared to have vanished, taking Maggs and opening the door for Bandini to challenge the ill Cooper.[2] The Englishman soon tagged onto the back of the group he had been leading, with Hill just about to pounce on Brabham.[2] In the space of a lap Hill, McLaren and Ginther had all found their way past, before Taylor followed through a short time later.[2] The quartet quickly dropped the Australian in short order, although Taylor's progress was checked for some time.[2]

At the halfway point, Clark had a half minute lead over Gurney with Surtees slipping away from the New Yorker at a fair rate.[2] That was not to last, however, as Surtees came in on lap 43 after his engine imploded on the run out of the final corner, promoting Hill onto the podium.[2] The Englishman was now on his own, Ginther dropping out with a driveshaft failure after muscling his way past McLaren, who was being harassed by Taylor.[2]

Taylor would also have to stop once his gearbox issue reappeared, although it ultimately proved to be a lose bolt on the selector and so after a quick tighten the second Lotus was back in action, three places down.[2] David Prophet, meanwhile, was one of a number of drivers using a Formula Junior spec car, and on lap 49 and several laps down, the Brit was forced to pull off the circuit with a serious lack of oil pressure.[2] Back with Taylor and the Englishman was making progress once again, Love the first victim of his second charge of the afternoon.[2]

With that, the race was largely done, although there was one last twist to the order before the end.[2] Coming through the Esses on lap 70, Brabham lost the back end of his car and spun onto the grass, only to have a stone split his fuel tank.[2] That left the Australian, who by that stage was several laps down, out of the running, as Clark pulled a full minute clear of the second Brabham-Climax of Gurney at the front of the field.[2]

Apart from a brief battle between Doug Serrurier and Trevor Blokdyk for the final three laps, the order remained unchanged, and after 85 laps of racing, Clark swept home to claim a record seventh win of the season.[2] Gurney came second and, by taking fastest lap for the first time in his career, denied Clark a fifth Grand Chelem, while Hill came home in a comfortable third, but a lap down.[2] The final points of the season went to McLaren, Bandini and Bonnier, with Maggs just falling shy of home points for the first time.[2]


The full results for the 1963 South African Grand Prix are outlined below:

Pos No Driver Constructor Laps Time/Retired Grid Points
1 1 United Kingdom Jim Clark United Kingdom Lotus-Climax 85 2:10:36.9 1 9
2 9 United States Dan Gurney United Kingdom Brabham-Climax 85 + 1:06.8 3 6
3 5 United Kingdom Graham Hill United Kingdom BRM 84 + 1 lap 6 4
4 10 New Zealand Bruce McLaren United Kingdom Cooper-Climax 84 + 1 lap 9 3
5 4 Italy Lorenzo Bandini Italy Ferrari 84 + 1 lap 5 2
6 12 Sweden Jo Bonnier United Kingdom Cooper-Climax 83 + 2 laps 11 1
7 11 South Africa Tony Maggs United Kingdom Cooper-Climax 82 + 3 laps 10
8 2 United Kingdom Trevor Taylor United Kingdom Lotus-Climax 81 + 4 laps 8
9 19 Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland John Love United Kingdom Cooper-Climax 80 + 5 laps 13
10 14 Netherlands Carel Godin de Beaufort Germany Porsche 79 + 6 laps 20
11 16 South Africa Doug Serrurier South Africa LDS-Alfa Romeo 78 + 7 laps 18
12 23 South Africa Trevor Blokdyk United Kingdom Cooper-Maserati 77 + 8 laps 19
13* 8 Australia Jack Brabham United Kingdom Brabham-Climax 70 Accident 2
14 21 South Africa Brausch Niemann United Kingdom Lotus-Ford 66 + 19 laps 15
Ret 18 South Africa Peter de Klerk Italy Alfa Romeo 53 Gearbox 16
Ret 22 United Kingdom David Prophet United Kingdom Brabham-Climax 49 Oil Pressure 14
Ret 3 United Kingdom John Surtees Italy Ferrari 43 Engine 4
Ret 6 United States Richie Ginther United Kingdom BRM 43 Halfshaft 7
Ret 7 South Africa Ernie Pieterse United Kingdom Lotus-Climax 3 Engine 12
Ret 20 Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland Sam Tingle South Africa LDS-Alfa Romeo 2 Halfshaft 17
DNS 15 South Africa Paddy Driver United Kingdom Lotus-BRM
WD 17 South Africa Neville Lederle United Kingdom Lotus-Climax
  • * Brabham was still classified despite retiring before the end of the race.


  • Debut for Sam Tingle.
  • Graham Hill's fiftieth Grand Prix start.
  • Maiden fastest lap for Dan Gurney.
  • Jim Clark set a new record for wins in a season with seven.
    • Also the Scot's tenth in total.
  • Fifteenth win for a Team Lotus built car.
    • Also the constructor's twenty fifth podium finish.
  • Gurney earned his tenth podium finish.
  • First time in Grand Prix history that all races in a single season had been won by drivers from a single nation (Great Britain).
    • Fifteenth race in a row won by a British driver.


Jim Clark had earned maximum points already in 1963, but the additional nine meant his "unofficial" tally stood at 73 for the season. Only Graham Hill and John Surtees had managed to deny the Scot victory in 1963, and it was the former with his single win in Monaco that ended the season as Clark's closest challenger with 29 points. Surtees found himself in fourth, seven down on Richie Ginther whom had equalled the tally of his team mate Hill, but on the "unofficial" scoreboard was five clear of the Englishman. Dan Gurney rounded out the top five, slipping ahead of Bruce McLaren with his podium to complete the season.

Like Clark, Team Lotus were now officially crowned as the Intercontinental Cup for Manufacturers Champions despite having won the Championship in Italy. The "unofficial" score came to 74 courtesy of a single point from Trevor Taylor which was added to Clark's 73, although like the World Championship they were officially registered as scoring 54. BRM ended their title defence as runners-up, while Brabham-Climax jumped into third at the final race by overtaking Ferrari, thanks to Gurney's podium. Cooper-Climax ended the year a point off the Scuderia in fifth.

Drivers' World Championship
Pos. Driver Pts +/-
1 United Kingdom Jim Clark 54 (73)
2 United Kingdom Graham Hill 29 ▲1
3 United States Richie Ginther 29 (34) ▼1
4 United Kingdom John Surtees 22
5 United States Dan Gurney 19 ▲2
6 New Zealand Bruce McLaren 17 ▼1
7 Australia Jack Brabham 14 ▼1
8 South Africa Tony Maggs 9
9 United Kingdom Innes Ireland 6
10 Italy Lorenzo Bandini 6 ▲1
11 Sweden Jo Bonnier 6 ▼1
12 West Germany Gerhard Mitter 3
13 United States Jim Hall 3
14 Netherlands Carel Godin de Beaufort 2
15 Switzerland Jo Siffert 1
16 United Kingdom Trevor Taylor 1
17 Italy Ludovico Scarfiotti 1
Intercontinental Cup for Manufacturers
Pos. Team Pts +/-
1 United Kingdom Lotus-Climax 54 (74)
2 United Kingdom BRM 36 (45)
3 United Kingdom Brabham-Climax 28 (30) ▲1
4 Italy Ferrari 26 ▼1
5 United Kingdom Cooper-Climax 25 (26)
6 United Kingdom BRP-BRM 6
7 West Germany Porsche 5
8 United Kingdom Lotus-BRM 4


Images and Videos:

  1. 1.00 1.01 1.02 1.03 1.04 1.05 1.06 1.07 1.08 1.09 1.10 'GRAND PRIX RESULTS: SOUTH AFRICAN GP, 1963',, (Inside F1 Inc., 2016),, (Accessed 13/06/2016)
  2. 2.00 2.01 2.02 2.03 2.04 2.05 2.06 2.07 2.08 2.09 2.10 2.11 2.12 2.13 2.14 2.15 2.16 2.17 2.18 2.19 2.20 2.21 2.22 2.23 2.24 2.25 2.26 2.27 2.28 2.29 2.30 2.31 2.32 2.33 2.34 2.35 2.36 2.37 2.38 2.39 2.40 2.41 2.42 2.43 2.44 2.45 2.46 2.47 2.48 2.49 2.50 2.51 2.52 2.53 2.54 2.55 2.56 2.57 2.58 2.59 2.60 2.61 2.62 2.63 2.64 2.65 2.66 M.J.T., '10th South African Grand Prix: Clark Wins Seventh World Championship Race',, (Motor Sport Magazine, 01/02/1964),, (Accessed 14/06/2016)
  3. 'South Africa 1963: Entrants',, (Stats F1, 2016),, (Accessed 14/06/2016)
  4. 'South Africa 1963: Qualifications',, (Stats F1, 2016),, (Accessed 14/06/2016)
  5. 'South Africa 1963: Result',, (Stats F1, 2016),, (Accessed 14/06/2016)
V T E South Africa South Africa South African Grand Prix
Circuits Prince George Circuit (1934–1963), Kyalami Circuit (1965-1993)
Rsa 1066372-k5
Championship Races 1962 • 1963 • 1964 • 1965 • 1966 • 1967 • 1968 • 1969 • 1970 • 1971 • 1972 • 1973 • 1974 • 1975 • 1976 • 1977 • 1978 • 1979 • 1980 • 1982 • 1983 • 1984 • 1985 • 1986–1991 • 1992 • 1993
Non-championship races 1934 • 1936 • 1937 • 1938 • 1939 • 1960 • 1960 • 1961 • 1966 • 1981
V T E 1963 Formula One Season
Constructors Alfa Romeo • ATS • Brabham • BRM • BRP • Cooper • De Tomaso • Ferrari • Gilby • LDS • Lola • Lotus • Porsche • Scirocco • Stebro
Engines Alfa Romeo • ATS • Borgward • BRM • Climax • Ferrari • Ford • Maserati • Porsche
Drivers Amon • Anderson • Arundell • Baghetti • Bandini • de Beaufort • Bianchi • Blokdyk • Bonnier • Brabham • Brambilla • Broeker • Burgess • Cabral • Campbell-Jones • Clark • Collomb • Driver • Dochnal • Ginther • Gregory • Gurney • Hailwood • Hall • G. Hill • P. Hill • Ireland • de Klerk • Kuhnke • Lippi • Love • Maggs • Mairesse • McLaren • Mitter • Niemann • Parnell • Pieterse • Pilette • Prophet • Raby • P. Rodríguez • Scarfiotti • Serrurier • Settember • Sharp • Siffert • Solana • Spence • Surtees • T. Taylor • Tingle • Trintignant • Ward
Cars Alfa Romeo Special • ATS 100 • Brabham BT3 • Brabham BT6 • Brabham BT7 • BRM P57 • BRM P61 • BRP Mk1 • Cooper T51 • Cooper T53 • Cooper T55 • Cooper T60 • Cooper T66 • De Tomaso F1 • Ferrari 156 • Gilby 62 • LDS Mk 1 • Lola Mk4 • Lotus 18 • Lotus 18/21 • Lotus 21 • Lotus 22 • Lotus 24 • Lotus 25 • Porsche 718 • Scirocco SP • Stebro Mk IV
Tyres Dunlop
Races Monaco • Belgium • Netherlands • France • Britain • Germany • Italy • United States • Mexico • South Africa
Non-championship Races Lombank • Glover • Pau • Imola GP • Syracuse GP • Aintree 200 • International Trophy • Rome GP • Solitude GP • Kannonloppet • Mediterranean GP • Gold Cup • Austria • Rand GP
See also 1962 Formula One Season • 1964 Formula One Season • Category
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