Classic Turkish Grands Prix
The Turkish Grand Prix is only in its fifth year so it does not offer quite as rich pickings for our classic races series but there have still been some interesting races to pick from in the event's short history.
The Brazilian was a Ferrari test driver, though, when the track hosted its first race - to rave reviews from drivers.
They enjoyed the way it had been built to make the best of the contours of the land, and were blown away by the brilliant Turn Eight.
Here was a corner like no other in F1 - a fast left-hander taken at more than 165mph and which has no less than four apexes.
The corner lasts for several seconds, and puts a great strain not only on a driver's skill but also on his neck muscles.
In the second, and much more relevant one in the context of the championship battle, a mistake by Raikkonen's team-mate Juan Pablo Montoya on the penultimate lap handed second place to the Finn's title rival Fernando Alonso of Renault.
Since then, the race has belonged to Massa.
His first win was somewhat fortunate. He was on pole - but only because Schumacher, getting carried away with his own superiority, made a mistake on his qualifying lap.
The German had gone into qualifying with significantly more fuel on board than Massa, and even with the mistake was still faster on fuel-corrected pace than the Brazilian.
Schumacher would easily have beaten his team-mate in the race had it not been for an unfortunately timed intervention by the safety car.
Both Ferraris pitted at the same time and Schumacher, stacked behind Massa, slipped behind his title rival Alonso - where he stayed, despite strenuous efforts to pass, for the rest of the race.
In 2007, the race followed the Hungarian Grand Prix, where McLaren team-mates Lewis Hamilton and Alonso had the infamous bust-up that led to the Spaniard leaving the team at the end of the season, one year into a three-year contract.
Hamilton had won in Hungary and was on course to extend his lead over Alonso with third place behind Massa and his Ferrari team-mate Kimi Raikkonen when he suffered a puncture.
That demoted him to fifth, and Alonso took the third place to cut his championship lead by two points.
It emerged that Hamilton's puncture had been caused by excessive wear to his right-front tyre - the one that is loaded up so heavily through Turn Eight - brought about by the Englishman's unique driving style.
It also caused Hamilton a problem last year when any hope of him challenging Massa for the win was removed by the necessity to do three stops to ensure his front right never got dangerously worn.
It's an intriguing selection - which would be your choice?