British motor racing legend Sir Stirling Moss has died at the age of 90 following a long illness.
He is widely regarded as one of the greatest Formula 1 drivers of all time, even though he did not win the World Championship.
Moss retired from public life in January 2018 because of ongoing health problems.
He spent 134 days in hospital after suffering a chest infection while on holiday in Singapore in December 2016.
Moss won 16 of the 66 F1 races he competed in from 1951 to 1961.
He became the first British driver to win a home grand prix in 1955 at Aintree.
Moss famously lost out on the F1 title in 1958 to compatriot Mike Hawthorn after vouching for his rival and preventing him being disqualified when he was accused of reversing on track in the late-season Portuguese Grand Prix.
Four times a runner-up in the F1 drivers’ championship, he was named BBC Sports Personality of the Year in 1961.
Together with his fine F1 career, Moss was regarded as a motor-racing all-rounder and racked up a total of 212 victories in all competitions.
He was an outstanding rally driver and in 1955 set a new course record in winning the famous Mille Miglia, a 1,000-mile race around Italy.
Moss was effectively forced to retire from top-level motorsport in 1962 after a crash at Goodwood left him in a coma for a month and partially paralysed for six months.
However, he continued to race in historic cars and legends events until the age of 81.
He is survived by his third wife, Susie.