When: 16 September – 18th September 2022
The Salvadori Pavilions/Officers Mess
The Salvadori Pavilions/Officers Mess are located on the Paddock side of the circuit overlooking the chicane, with fantastic views of the racers coming out of Woodcote Corner, through the chicane, and onto the straight. The pavilions benefit from a covered wooden deck from which
to view the racing, as well as access to the lawn that sits between the track and the pavilion. This location is an excellent base for a spectacular day out at Revival.
- General admission
- Event programme
- Racecard and ear piece radio
- Tea, coffee, and a light breakfast is served until 10:30
- Champagne reception is served around 11:30
- Four-course lunch/buffet
- Traditional English afternoon tea
- Full complimentary bar of house wines, champagne, and spirits
- Unlimited Goodwood Ale/Lager
You will also have access to the paddocks which is limited at this event. The pavilions are air-conditioned and have plasma screens so you can watch the racing from the comfort of your facility.
07.00 Goodwood Car Parks open
07.30 Gates open
08.00 Hospitality opens, and action on the track starts
08.30 Arrive at Guildford Manor Hotel – tea/coffee served & luggage given to concierge team
09.10 Depart from hotel by private helicopter
09.30 Arrive at Revival Festival, Goodwood; Welcome meeting followed by breakfast
11.30 Champagne reception – complimentary bar including champagne opens
12.15 Lunch is served until 14.30
15.30 Afternoon is tea served
18.00 Depart by foot to helipad
18.20 Private helicopter return transfer
18.40 Arrive at Guildford Manor
20.00 Dinner is served
Drinks in the bar
Full English breakfast served until 10.00
Dress Style at Goodwood Revival
The fabulous style of the 1940s – 1960s is not one that we can often emulate, but the Revival is a place where this era of fashion is not just the norm – it is
celebrated and cherished. Join in with all other Revival visitors and transport yourself back in time for a day.
Bonhams Automobile Auctions at Goodwood
Bonhams are long-term partners to Goodwood’s motorsport events and their car sales at the Revival have become a much-cherished feature. Whether you are in the market for a car or just want to see what is on the market, the Revival car sale is a fascinating feature of the Revival, particularly with such extraordinary cars going under the hammer. Many of the cars have intriguing heritage, meaning an otherwise innocuous classic car can fetch a huge sum
at auction. And as they are all about to be sold, each vehicle has been shined and waxed to look its best, making it a real spectator sport to wander around looking at each lot.
1953 Norton Manx
The Norton Manx is the quintessential vintage racer. Originally built to win the Isle of Man TT in 1937, the Second World War temporarily halted its development. Good things come to those who wait though, and as production picked up in 1946, the Manx endured decades of Grand Prix and TT
dominance. This year, we’ve got several of the things flying around the circuit in the Barry Sheene Trophy. Holding the throttles open will be some of the world’s best riders including John McGuinness, James Hillier, and Freddie Spencer.
Hotel to the heart of the festival
Guests walking to one of the six seater helicopters about to take off from our private helipad adjacent to the Guildford Manor Hotel. Journey time to the heart of the action at Goodwood is twenty minutes. We are delighted to be working with the Goodwood official helicopter service. Elite Helicopters was established in 1995 at White Waltham Airfield in Berkshire, and relocated in 2001 to Goodwood Aerodrome in West Sussex.
A line of Talbot 105s on display at Revival
The Talbot 105 was a high-powered sports car developed by Talbot designer Georges Roesch. It was famously fast, described by one authority as the fastest four-seater ever to race at Brooklands. The car made its first appearance at the London Motor Show in 1926. At this stage it was formally named according to its fiscal and actual horsepower as the Talbot 14–45. The six-cylinder engine displaced a volume of 1,666cc and was the basis for all Talbot
engines until the Rootes takeover in 1935.