The last race of the only triple-header of this year’s Formula 1 World Championship, the Italian Grand Prix, takes place at the Autodromo Nazionale di Monza. It’s going to be a special event for several reasons. First and foremost, the grandstands should be packed out with fans, whereas last year spectator numbers were limited because of Covid-19 regulations. The circuit will also be looking its best as it celebrates its 100th anniversary. The Monza circuit has been pretty much a permanent fixture on the Formula 1 calendar, absenting itself just once in 1980 when the Italian GP was run at Imola. The Italian track, currently 5.793 kilometres in length, was the first permanent circuit to be built in continental Europe and remains one of the quickest.
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