Rossi makes a great race ski and a great binding as well - however, I would not recommend buying a true race ski (ie race stock) to almost any skier unless they are still actively racing.
After having raced for the past 9 seasons (high school through USCSA in college), this is my first year in a long time just free skiing. I have both a pair of the Rossi race stock GS and SLs. While these are fun skis on hardpack, their versatility is extremely limited, particularly the GS skis. On a crowded day you are going to be spending more time scrubbing off speed than you will be making turns - they're really only fun when the slopes are empty and you can let them rip. While the slaloms are a blast and their quickness makes them much more manageable, the stiff tails still make these skis a serious workout over a full day of skiing and fairly unforgiving. On either ski you have to be a very active pilot - no getting lazy. Even as a very strong skier, as far as having an everyday ski goes, I want something that is more forgiving - and has more versatility for bumps, trees, loose snow, etc. So I'm planning to pick up something that's all mountain oriented in the next few weeks as this year has told me that the racers are just not an ideal all-conditions ski.
Most companies still make a "consumer" race ski that is a bit softer and more forgiving and has a turn radius that falls between the true GS and SL skis - if you want to stick with something close to race ski DNA but a bit more practical around the mountain these or a set of supercross types might be good.
Simply put, there are skis out there that offer a ton of performance for strong skiers with excellent technique, and a whole lot more versatility and forgiveness as well. There is a reason why few non-racers ski race stock skis anymore, and thus, you can't find race skis in many stores other than those that cater to racers.