Formula One World Championship, 2018 Bahrain GP



    23 - 26 May


    Hamilton hangs on for emotional victory in tense Monaco finish

    • Lewis Hamilton 1:43:28.437
    • Sebastian Vettel +2.602
    • Valtteri Bottas +3.162


    Race weekend

    Formula 1 Grand Prix De Monaco 2019

    Get up to speed with everything you need to know about the 2019 Monaco Grand Prix, which takes place over 78 laps of the 3.337-kilometre Circuit de Monaco in Monte Carlo on Sunday, May 26.

    Using the links above you can find the full weekend schedule, including details of practice and qualifying sessions, support races, press conferences and special events, plus the latest news headlines, circuit information and F1 race results.

    You can also find broadcast information, with details of how and where you can watch the race on TV, or download the 2019 Monaco Grand Prix schedule to your mobile device.

    Formula 1 Grand Prix De Monaco 2019

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    Formula 1 Grand Prix De Monaco 2019

    monaco-flag.png Circuit de Monaco

    Circuit de Monaco


    First Grand Prix


    Number of Laps


    Circuit Length


    Race Distance

    260.286 km

    Lap Record

    1:14.260 Max Verstappen (2018)

    Monte Carlo

    When was the track built?

    In 1215, sort of – that’s when Monaco was first established as a colony of Genoa.

    When was its first Grand Prix?

    It was 1929 when racing engines first reverberated around the Principality, after cigarette manufacturer Antony Noghes decided to organise a race with his pals from the Automobile Club de Monaco. The race was part of the calendar in the first year of the Formula 1 World Championship in 1950, and hasn’t been off it since 1955.

    What’s the circuit like?

    Incredibly narrow and totally iconic. Nelson Piquet memorably described driving around Monaco as “like riding a bicycle around your living room”… which is fair. Despite that, it’s a challenge that nearly all drivers love, forcing them to put their skills on the line and rewarding millimetric accuracy. Overtaking on the tight streets is harder, however, with the 2003 Grand Prix witnessing a grand total of zero passing moves!

    Why go?

    A holiday on the French Riviera, plus the chance to watch Formula 1 cars pounding past places where Monegasques usually go to buy a pint of milk? It really is as fun as it sounds. On top of that, the chance to walk the track after a day’s hard lapping – or even enjoy your dinner on it at one of the terrasse bars – is not to be missed.

    Where is the best place to watch?

    Assuming you can’t get into one of the overhanging apartment blocks around the circuit (or onto a boat) shoot for anything from Grandstands L to P, which are clustered around the Swimming Pool section of the track, and where drivers hurl their cars through the tight chicane at 200km/h. Or, for a more spectacular vista, try Grandstand B, overlooking the ritzy Casino Square.