Welcome to the Goodwood Festival of Speed, a three-day event held in the South of England, dedicated to motoring in all its many forms.
The festival plays home to a vast selection of cars, including classic racers, one-of-a-kind custom creations, modern supercars and souped-up road-legal hot hatchbacks. Even a walk around the car parks can show you a mouth-watering selection of vehicles from the likes of Lamborghini, Ferrari and McLaren.
If you've ever had to take a cold shower after seeing your favourite car, then Goodwood is the place for you.
I popped along to this year's event, camera in hand, to see just what this celebration of moving metal has to offer.
It looks just as stealthy as its predecessor but now comes with a more powerful 2.5-litre engine. It may seem like a car designed only for the racetrack, but it includes seat belts, indicators and other features which make it a legal road car.
Stunt driver and internet favourite Ken Block took the new Ford Focus RS up the hillclimb. Sadly, his run didn't feature his usual repertoire of power-slides, donuts and similar tricks that you can see in his awesome gymkhana videos.
The Red Arrows are comprised of the best jet pilots in the country. They're able to perform the most heart-stopping aerial acrobatics -- such as flying along upside down, as shown here. Just imagine what it must be like to fly a jet at 500mph while upside down. The mind boggles.
Major manufacturers like Ford go all out on their stands, hoping to be more eye-catching than their competitors. Ford's stand not only had a GT supercar strung up on wires, but also had a slide taking you effortlessly from the top to the bottom.
Honda's cars were all packed up like toys. It may be a stroke of marketing genius, asking you to "collect the set". I'm not convinced it's a tactic that will work, but you can't blame Honda for trying.