Pick your classic Hungarian Grand Prix
The Hungarian Grand Prix does not exactly have a reputation as the most thrilling of Formula 1 events but our trawl through the archive for our classic races series has thrown up some crackers.
Nestled in a natural amphitheatre, the Hungaroring's twisty nature makes overtaking tricky - Martin Brundle once described it as "a street circuit without the houses" - so it has become notorious for processional races.
There have certainly been a few of those - where else except perhaps Monaco would Thierry Boutsen's Williams have been able to hold off Ayrton Senna's McLaren for virtually the entire race, as the Belgian did on his way to victory in 1990, for example?
It is also fair to say that while the F1 community, in general, looks forward to going to Hungary, that is more to do with the charms of wonderful Budapest, where everyone stays for the weekend, than it is those of the dusty race track.
Yet the Hungaroring has also produced some grands prix that will be remembered as long as cars race.
One of those events, paradoxically, is 1990 - for exactly the reasons I gave. There have also been some landmark moments in Hungary.
The inaugural event in 1986 was the first grand prix to take place behind the Iron Curtain. (And it remained the only one until it opened its borders in 1989, just a few months before the fall of the Berlin Wall).
Hungary was also the location of the first career grand prix wins of Damon Hill (1993), Fernando Alonso (2003) and Jenson Button (2006), as well as the place where Michael Schumacher equalled in 2001 Alain Prost's then-record of 51 wins - the German going on to add another 40 before he was done.
But it is the great races we are interested in here, and the first of those we have chosen is that first Hungarian race (if we leave aside Tazio Nuvolari's win at Nepliget in 1936), which featured some great racing between Brazilian rivals Nelson Piquet and Senna.
(It also, by the way, signalled the moment when the relationship between Piquet and Williams-Honda team-mate Nigel Mansell really started to sour, after Piquet discovered a new differential transformed his car but failed to tell Mansell, who struggled to finish third, well of the pace).
Our second selection is 1988, part of the classic showdown that took place between McLaren team-mates Senna and Prost that summer.
Fast-forward a year and turbo engines have gone from F1 but Senna is again at the centre of things - this time on the end of one of the most opportunistic overtaking manoeuvres of all time, courtesy of Mansell, who was now at Ferrari.
Eight years later, and we have the extraordinary events of 1997, when Hill incongruously led most of the way in his Arrows-Yamaha only to suffer a problem with the electronics controlling his throttle and lose what would have been one of the most remarkable victories in F1 history on the very last lap to Jacques Villeneuve.
Finally, we have chosen Button's maiden victory in 2006, a thrills-packed wet race featuring just about everything you could wish for in a grand prix, including brilliant drives from the eventual winner and the man whose late retirement made it easier, Alonso.
So, please let us know which one you would like us to highlight in the run up to this year's Hungarian Grand Prix next week.
To close, I thought it might be a good idea to remind you how this works.
You tell me which race is your favourite by responding below, and I take those views into account ( I do count up the 'votes', but this is not a vote, per se) when deciding which event to highlight with a detailed back story on this blog next week.
We will make short-ish highlights videos of all five races available on this website and on the BBC red button - which so far has meant between five and nine minutes. But if the winning race falls in the years when the BBC had the F1 contract (ie, before 1997), we will broadcast the full 'Grand Prix' highlights programme of the time.