I've posted rallying videos in these pages several times before. I participated in rallying as an amateur enthusiast in my younger days, but never at the level the professionals attain. They're the true master drivers of the motorsport world, able to handle almost any terrain and road conditions.
Here's Dani Sordo and Carlos del Barrio, from the Hyundai Shell Mobis World Rally Team, in action during the recent Tour de Corse (Corsican) rally, held at the end of March this year.
Hyundai driver Thierry Neuville finally won a nerve racking Tour de Corse in which the lead changed on each of the final four stages.
. . .
The event featured many roads unknown to teams which led to an unusually frequent pacenote and consequent driving errors and perplexing handling of the competing cars. Dry sunny conditions were perfect for the fastest ever Tour de Corse, the first time it was won at an average speed of more than 100kph.
There's more at the link, including many photographs of the event.
Don't let the seemingly low average speed of the winners (a little over 62 mph) fool you. On winding, twisting, narrow roads like that, the margin between safety and disaster is measured in split-seconds, irrespective of speed. That's why rally drivers seldom make a successful transition to racing on a typical Grand Prix or Nascar circuit, and why drivers from the latter events seldom make good rally drivers. Rallying demands total concentration, total focus, in a way that no circuit can possibly duplicate.