1993 Grand Prix Motorcycle Racing Season

The 1993 Grand Prix motorcycle racing season was the 45th F.I.M. Road Racing World Championship season.

Read more about 1993 Grand Prix Motorcycle Racing Season:  Season Summary, Grands Prix, Final Standings

Other articles related to "1993 grand prix motorcycle racing season, racing, motorcycles":

1993 Grand Prix Motorcycle Racing Season - Participants - 500cc Participants
... Racing Yamaha 24 Cees Doorakkers Team Doorakkers Yamaha 25 Thierry Crine Team Ville de Paris Yamaha 27 Renzo Colleoni Team Elit Yamaha 28 John Reynolds Padgett’s Motorcycles Yamaha 29 Sean ... Yamaha 33 Andreas Meklau ARC-Austrian Racing Company Yamaha 35 Jean-Luc Romanens Argus Racing Team Yamaha 59 Niggi Schmassmann Argus Racing Team Yamaha 36 Lucio Pedercini Team Pedercini Yamaha ...

Famous quotes containing the words motorcycle, racing, season and/or grand:

    Today, only a fool would offer herself as the singular role model for the Good Mother. Most of us know not to tempt the fates. The moment I felt sure I had everything under control would invariably be the moment right before the principal called to report that one of my sons had just driven somebody’s motorcycle through the high school gymnasium.
    Mary Kay Blakely (20th century)

    Upscale people are fixated with food simply because they are now able to eat so much of it without getting fat, and the reason they don’t get fat is that they maintain a profligate level of calorie expenditure. The very same people whose evenings begin with melted goat’s cheese ... get up at dawn to run, break for a mid-morning aerobics class, and watch the evening news while racing on a stationary bicycle.
    Barbara Ehrenreich (b. 1941)

    Compare ... the cinema with theatre. Both are dramatic arts. Theatre brings actors before a public and every night during the season they re-enact the same drama. Deep in the nature of theatre is a sense of ritual. The cinema, by contrast, transports its audience individually, singly, out of the theatre towards the unknown.
    John Berger (b. 1926)

    That grand drama in a hundred acts, which is reserved for the next two centuries of Europe—the most terrible, most questionable and perhaps also the most hopeful of all dramas.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)