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"INNOVATION IN RESPECT OF MY AGUSTA DNA"

INTERVIEW WITH ADRIAN MORTON

 

 

 

 

MV Agusta Racing History

RACING HISTORY

(wikipedia)

 

Race wins (1948–1976)

 
Giacomo Agostini on the MV Agusta 350 four-cylinder

The name of MV Agusta became popular in 1948 when Franco Bertoni won the 125 cc in the Italian Grand Prix. By that time MV Agusta adopted the commercial slogan: "Racing experience at the service of mass production".

The manufacturer won its first world championship in 1952 with Cecil Sandford in the 125 cc class. Starting a domination in all classes, MV Agusta won the 125 cc, 250 cc, 350 cc and 500 cc titles simultaneously in 1958, 1959 and 1960. The Italian manufacturer made an impressive streak conquering all 500 cc class riders' championships between 1958 and 1974.

MV Agusta retired from Grand Prix racing at the end of the 1976 season, having won 270 Grand Prix motorcycle races, 38 World Riders' Championships and 37 World Constructors' Championships with legendary riders such as Giacomo Agostini, Mike Hailwood, Phil Read, Carlo Ubbiali, Gary Hocking and John Surtees.

MotoGP World Championship

MV Agusta won the following world titles:

Year Champion
125 cc 250 cc 350 cc 500 cc
1952 United Kingdom Cecil Sandford 1      
1955 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 1      
1956 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 1 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 3   United Kingdom John Surtees 7
1958 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 1 Italy Tarquinio Provini 3 United Kingdom John Surtees 5 United Kingdom John Surtees 7
1959 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 1 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 4 United Kingdom John Surtees 5 United Kingdom John Surtees 7
1960 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 1 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 4 United Kingdom John Surtees 5 United Kingdom John Surtees 7
1961     Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland Gary Hocking 5 Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland Gary Hocking 7
1962       United Kingdom Mike Hailwood 7
1963       United Kingdom Mike Hailwood 7
1964       United Kingdom Mike Hailwood 7
1965       United Kingdom Mike Hailwood 7
1966       Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1967       Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1968     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1969     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1970     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1971     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1972     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1973     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 United Kingdom Phil Read 8
1974       United Kingdom Phil Read 9
Machines 1 125 Bialbero 3 250 Monocilindrica
4 250 Bicilindrica
5 MV Agusta 350 Four
6 MV Agusta 350 Three
7 MV Agusta 500 Four
8 MV Agusta 500 Three
9 MV Agusta 500 Four

 

MotoGP World Constructors' Champions

  • 500 cc class
    • 1956, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973
  • 350 cc class
    • 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972
  • 250 cc class
    • 1955, 1956, 1958, 1959, 1960
  • 125 cc class
    • 1952, 1953, 1955, 1956, 1958, 1959, 1960

Isle of Man Tourist Trophy

MV Agusta also won races in the famous Tourist Trophy. Giacomo Agostini made his Tourist Trophy debut in 1965 in the junior class on an MV 350 three-cylinder and finish third. He participated in 16 TT races, all on MV Agustas, he won the race 10 times, retired three times and was on the podium in the other races. He completed a senior-junior double in 1968, 1969, 1970 and 1972. Mike Hailwood won the Tourist Trophy on an MV Agusta four times, three in senior class and one in junior class. John Surtees turned to MV Agusta in 1956 and won the senior class. In 1958, he finished the junior and senior classes in first position, a feat he repeated in 1959. He also won the 1960 edition. MV Agusta won the Tourist Trophy 34 times.

Year Isle of Man TT Winners
Ultra-Lightweight TT
125 cc
Lightweight TT
250 cc
Junior TT
350 cc
Senior TT
500 cc
1952 United Kingdom Cecil Sandford 1      
1953 United Kingdom Leslie Graham 1      
1955 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 1 United Kingdom Bill Lomas 2    
1956 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 1 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 3   United Kingdom John Surtees 7
1958 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 1 Italy Tarquinio Provini 3 United Kingdom John Surtees 5 United Kingdom John Surtees 7
1959 Italy Tarquinio Provini 1 Italy Tarquinio Provini 4 United Kingdom John Surtees 5 United Kingdom John Surtees 7
1960 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 1 Italy Carlo Ubbiali 4 United Kingdom John Hartle 5 United Kingdom John Surtees 7
1962     United Kingdom Mike Hailwood 5 Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland Gary Hocking 7
1963       United Kingdom Mike Hailwood 7
1964       United Kingdom Mike Hailwood 7
1965       United Kingdom Mike Hailwood 7
1966     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1968     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6  
1969     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1970     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1971       Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
1972     Italy Giacomo Agostini 6 Italy Giacomo Agostini 8
Machines 1 125 Bialbero 2 203 Bialbero
3 250 Monocilindrica
4 250 Bicilindrica
5 MV Agusta 350 Four
6 MV Agusta 350 Three
7 MV Agusta 500 Four
8 MV Agusta 500 Three

 

Return to racing

 
Daytona International Podium, MV Agusta F4

Although there were no factory racing efforts, independent ("privateer") teams were racing the F4 750. In 2003 Big Show Racing of Chicago, Illinois, USA, fielded an F4 750 in the Formula USA, Daytona International Speedway 200 Mile Team Challenge. The team placed second overall with riders Larry Denning and Aaron Risinger piloting the bike.[106]

In 2004 the company made a semi-official return to racing, backing the MV Agusta Deutschland team in the IDM German Superbike championship: Jörg Teuchert claimed two wins riding a F4 1000S, marking the company's return to a victory since Agostini's 1976 German Grand Prix win. In 2005 the racing activities were expanded to the FIM Superstock 1000 Cup with Italian teams EVR Corse and Gimotorsports.

MV Agusta won the Italian Superstock Championship in 2006 with Luca Scassa, 30 years after its last title (Agostini's 1976 500cc Italian Championship). In 2008 Scassa won the Italian Superbike Championship on a factory-backed machine from the racing department in Schiranna, Varese Italy.[107]

Team Fast by Ferracci entered two F4s for Luca Scassa and Matt Lynn in the 2007 AMA Superbike Championship season.

The company planned its return to racing for the 2008 Superbike World Championship season: Carl Fogarty's English-based Team Foggy Racing was going to run the team;[108] However the project was aborted due to a lack of sponsorship.[109]

In 2013 two MV Agusta F4-RR were entered by Grant Racing in the British Superstock Championship. The MV Agusta F3 675 competed in the 2013 Supersport World Championship season with two bikes managed by Team ParkinGO; Roberto Rolfo and Christian Iddon rode the bikes achieving three podiums.

In 2014 MV Agusta made the official return to racing establishing the MV Agusta Reparto Corse works team, managing both World Superbike and Supersport activities.

In 2018 it was announced that MV Agusta would return to Grand Prix racing as well with Forward Racing in Moto2. The new bike will begin testing in July for a return to racing in the 2019 season. It will be the first time since 1976 that MV Agusta will have an entry on the grand prix entry list when it dropped out due to financial difficulties.[110] In November 2018, Stefano Manzi and Dominique Aegerter were announced as the team's two riders in the manufacturer's return to Grand Prix racing.

The new bike also features a new engine package built for it. The aging Honda CBR600RR inline-4 engine—which had been used since the inaugural Moto2 season back in 2010—was replaced by a 765 cc (46.7 cu in) triple cylinder engine developed by Triumph Motorcycles based on the Street Triple RS 765.

 

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