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Charles Leclerc drives a Ferrari SF90 for the remake of C’était un rendez-vous

Despite the fact that there will be no F1 race in Monaco this end of the week, on the grounds that the 2020 Monaco Grand Prix was dropped because of the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, there will in any case be the yell of a Ferrari in the city of this consecrated circuit. 

Ferrari has sent its most youthful, quickest driver and most youthful, quickest supercar to give recognition to one of the most incredible – and questionable – bits of motoring film ever. Charles Leclerc has driven the new SF90 Stradale Hybrid around the roads of Monte Carlo for a revamp of the 1976 movie C’était un rendez-vous, in association with the first’s director, Claude Lelouch. 

Ferrari F1 driver Charles Leclerc will drive the new SF90 Hybrid supercar on the shut F1 circuit at Monaco. The SF90 is Ferrari’s most recent designing wonder and speaks to the brand’s first mass-created hybridized item. Seeing Leclerc in the driver’s seat at a vacant Monaco will positively be an intriguing sight. 

Today should’ve been the 2020 Monaco Grand Prix, however with the F1 big showdown still on hold due to the overall COVID-19 pandemic, Ferrari has utilized the territories’ shut down streets for an alternate bit of rapid diversion, highlighting a 986bhp bi-turbo V8 half and hybrid supercar. We’ll see the film one month from now. 

ABout C’était Un Rendez-Vous, Filmmaker Claude Lelouch needed to shoot a film of a rapid drive through Paris highlighting a large number of the city’s well known tourist spots all the while. Claude requested that the French government shut down the streets so he could shoot his film, yet his solicitation was denied. This didn’t stop Claude who chose to make his film at any rate beginning his speedy run through the city early one August morning when a significant number of Paris’ populace was on summer break. 

At 5.30am on a peaceful Sunday in August 1976, French movie producer Claude Lelouch fitted a camera to the nose of his Mercedes-Benz 450SEL 6.9-liter, and set off on a notorious eight-minute scramble through the roads of Paris. He’s told just two individuals of his goals – his better half, who was to meet his at the Sacré-Cœur at the film’s peak, and a colleague equipped with a walkie-talkie, watching a visually impaired intersection for people on foot.

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