Classic Chinese Grands Prix
This is only the sixth year in the short history of the Chinese Grand Prix so the event was always going to struggle when it came to our classic races series.
But actually, although there have only been five races there, the Shanghai track has hosted some enjoyable battles.
In 2004, the first three drivers across the line were covered by less than 1.5 seconds as Rubens Barrichello secured his last win for Ferrari and held off Jenson Button's BAR and a late-charging Kimi Raikkonen of McLaren.
Although Button's first win before his stupendous start to 2009 was in Hungary in 2006, 2004 was actually his most competitive year.
In China's debut F1 Grand Prix the Englishman had got into second place after making one less pit stop than his two rivals in an unusually close finish for a season that was generally dominated by Ferrari.
The 2005 race was won by Fernando Alonso - one of two brilliant drives by the Spaniard at the end of his first world championship season.
Alonso had won the title in Brazil with two races still to go and he really cut loose once it was in the bag.
He was brilliant in Japan, the race before China - and an event that will certainly be in our top five when it comes to the Japanese leg of this series - and dominated in Shanghai, the final race of the season, to prove just what a worthy champion he was.
That race was also the final one in the history of two distinguished teams - Minardi and Jordan - before they were taken over by new owners.
Alonso was also in the battle for victory in China in 2006, when it was the last race but two.
But he lost out to Michael Schumacher's Ferrari, partly thanks to some dodgy strategy calls, and the German took over the championship lead with his victory in mixed conditions.
It was a bitter season riven by political disputes between Ferrari and Renault - and consequently many felt it would have been an injustice if Schumacher had won an eighth title.
But it turned out all right for Alonso in the end, though, as Schumacher's Ferrari suffered a rare engine failure next time out in Japan, and Alonso only had to cruise to a comfortable points finsh in Brazil to win his second title.
But it was 2007 that saw probably the best Chinese Grand Prix yet in my estimation.
Lewis Hamilton entered the penultimate race of a stunning debut season with the title in his grasp.
But a quite catastrophic mix-up by Hamilton and his McLaren team - rooted in arrogance and misguidedness - saw him slide off into retirement going into the pits.
Ferrari's Kimi Raikkonen and Fernando Alonso, Hamilton's team-mate, finished one-two and the title battle went to the final race - where another problem for the Englishman handed the crown to Raikkonen.
In this context, last year's race is unlikely to be picked - Hamilton dominated from the start - but there was at least a brief dust-up between Alonso, by now back at Renault, and Hamilton's new team-mate Heikki Kovalainen to liven up the first lap.
So let me know what you think should be chosen as our best classic Chinese Grand Prix - and we will publish the highlights next week.