Loews Hotel Monte Carlo - Group Reservations For Hotels
Loews Hotel Monte Carlo
- (Loews Hotels) Headquartered in New York City, Loews Hotels owns and/or operates 17 hotels and resorts in the U.S. and Canada. Loews Hotels is a wholly owned subsidiary of Loews Corporation; Jonathan Tisch is the CEO.
- A resort in Monaco that forms one of the four communes of the principality; pop. 12,000. It is famous as a gambling resort and as the terminus of the annual Monte Carlo automobile rally
- a town and popular resort in the principality of Monaco; famous for its gambling casino
- Monte Carlo is an upcoming American romantic comedy film, coming out February 11, 2011, directed by Tom Bezucha. Nicole Kidman, Denise Di Novi and Alison Greenspan are producing the film for 20th Century Fox and New Regency Productions.
- Monte Carlo is a 1930 American musical comedy film directed by Ernst Lubitsch. It stars Jeanette MacDonald as Countess Helene Mara. The film is also notable for the song "Beyond the Blue Horizon," which was written for the film and was performed by Jeanette MacDonald.
Formula One World Championship Monte Carlo
Ralf Schumacher (GER) Williams BMW FW26.
Formula One World Championship, Rd 6, Monaco Grand Prix, Qualifying Day, Monte Carlo, 22 May 2004.
F1 > Monaco GP, 2004-05-23 (Monte Carlo): Sunday race
Monaco GP: Wednesday press conference
Racing series F1
Monaco Grand Prix FIA Wednesday press conference transcript with
David Coulthard (Red Bull)
Giancarlo Fisichella (Renault)
Kimi Raikkonen (McLaren)
Jacques Villeneuve (Sauber)
Q: David, you have been a winner here twice in this Grand Prix, two victories that I think you very much savour. A lot of people have been talking up your race this weekend, what is your own view of it?
David Coulthard: I think the Monaco circuit, now they have changed turn one a few years ago to having the kerbs there, and also now they have changed the last part of the swimming pool, it is a lot more of a normal race track, like Canada in a way. We don't tend to talk about Canada as being that different, despite the barriers being right there, so, for sure, Casino square and around Loews is quite tight, but otherwise two of the areas that used to have more influence have been taken away. That said, I think it will be down to the quickest car and driver combination and we have had five races to see how that varies a little bit, circuit to circuit, so I don't see an opportunity for us to suddenly be more competitive around here, just because it is Monaco.
Q: How happy have you been, though, with the pace of development of the team, because obviously it is feeling its way a little bit.
David Coulthard: Well, the reality is there have only been small developments on the car, our single lap, low fuel pace in Barcelona was still one second off the pole and I think it is safe to assume that Kimi would have been a bit quicker than Jarno had he not had his mistake, so we would, of course, like more developments. We have the same opportunity as the other Michelin runners, so we need more horsepower and more downforce.
Q: An interesting situation for you with the two boys in the team changing over...
David Coulthard: I'm a boy as well, by the way!
Q: I thought they called you Uncle David, isn't that true?
David Coulthard: Um, they call me lots of different things, but...
Q: How much does that affect you? Is it an advantage or a disadvantage?
David Coulthard: I don't think it makes any difference. It is a grown-ups sport, irrespective of whatever age you can get your superlicence, or whether you are 34, it doesn't matter. You get no benefits, you know, they don't give you a bus pass because you are a bit older, they don't give you a grid position for being older, you just have to do the job. I enjoy working with Tonio and Christian and, ultimately, that is important to me and to the harmony within the team.
Q: What I really meant was, is it disconcerting to have different team-mates in that you are getting different feedback from two different people?
David Coulthard: Yeah, but I am not because they both drive at all the Grands Prix, the only thing that is different is who qualifies and races the car. So, testing we all share the workload, racing they chop and change, but ultimately Christian is in the car tomorrow to give us his feedback on tyres and things like that.
Q: Jacques, looking back at the season so far, how do you see it?
Jacques Villeneuve: Well, I am very happy that there was Imola because if not it would have been very difficult to be here now. We seem to have a good pace in the race but have a hard time to qualify the car, unless we are on soft tyres like Imola, so this track could work better than Barcelona.
Q: Do you feel you have chased away some of the problems you had at the start of the season?
Jacques Villeneuve: Yeah, we have worked a lot with the team and we have evolved the car to a position that suits me better and also the team understands what I need to drive the car. We have been having new aerodynamic bits during the season that have helped a lot also.
Q: This is a bit of a one-off as a race, one that you haven't always necessarily got on well with, how do you see the season as a whole progressing now, and what is you're aim for the end of the season?
Jacques Villeneuve: It is difficult to have an aim. As long as we can have a few good races, like Imola, then I think we will be alright. What we don't want is to keep having races like Barcelona. Any track where you need hard tyres, I think, we will be in trouble.
Q: Which are, looking forward?
Jacques Villeneuve: I didn't go through the races but the ones that are coming should be soft-ish tyres, Nurburgring and also tracks where you have long straight lines where normally you overheat tyres, those should suit us.
Q: So you are quite hopeful for certain races, anyway?
Jacques Villeneuve: Yeah, I think there are a few races where we can do something good if we work well, but at the moment we still lack a bit of pace.
Monte Carlo Circuit - Loews Hotel Curve
The curve of the old station of Monte-Carlo, on the site of which was built the Loews hotel which gives its current name to this turn which is slowest of the championship.
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