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12 Hours of Sebring drivers


Jim Pace (racing driver)

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Jim Pace (racing driver)

Jim Pace (born February 1, 1961 in Monticello, Mississippi) is an American racing driver. Pace began his career in the Barber Saab Pro Series in 1988. He soon moved to sports car racing and won the GTU class at the 1990 24 Hours of Daytona. Pace along with co-drivers Scott Sharp and Wayne Taylor drove their Riley & Scott Mk III to victory in the 1996 24 Hours of Daytona race. Later that season he was a race driver for the same team in the 24 Hours of Le Mans. After years of only driving at Daytona, Pace returned to regular drives in the Rolex Sports Car Series GT class in 2007. In 2008 he drove a Porsche 911 for The Racer's Group and in 2009 drove for Farnbacher Loles Racing. Pace attended Mississippi State University and resides in Ridgeland, Mississippi. WeatherTech SportsCar Championship (key) (Races in bold indicate pole position) (Races in italics indicate fastest lap) Year Team Class Make Engine 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Pos. Points 2014 Highway to Help P Riley Mk XXVI

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Mike Parkes

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Mike Parkes

Michael Johnson Parkes (born 24 September 1931 in Richmond, Surrey; died 28 August 1977 near Riva presso Chieri, Italy[1]) was a British racing driver, from England. Parkes was born into an automotive background as his father John, was Chairman of the Alvis Group.[2] He participated in seven Formula One World Championship Grands Prix, debuting on 18 July 1959. He achieved two podiums, and scored a total of 14 championship points. He also secured one pole position. When not racing cars, Parkes worked as an automotive engineer,[3] and whilst working for the Rootes Group was involved in the project which led to production of the Hillman Imp. Sports car career Parkes began his racing career in the mid 1950s initially with an MG before moving on to a Frazer Nash.[2] In 1957 he raced a Lotus and came to the attention of Colin Chapman who invited him to act as reserve driver for the works team at Le Mans.[2] He then became involved with the Fry Formula Two project in 1958 and 1959, before returning to sportscars

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Olivier Panis

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Olivier Panis

Olivier Panis (born 2 September 1966) is a French professional racing driver. Panis drove in Formula One for ten seasons, scoring one win at the 1996 Monaco Grand Prix for the Ligier team. As of 2019, he is the last French driver to win a Formula One Grand Prix. He is the father of racing driver Aurélien Panis.[1] Career Born in Oullins, Lyon, Panis, like many Formula 1 racing drivers, raced karts early in his career. After graduating from karts, Olivier raced several years in a number of "junior" series before racing in French Formula 3. He won a championship in Formula Renault in 1989 and finished second in French Formula 3 in 1991. He eventually found himself in Formula 3000, and he won the series' championship there in 1993. Formula One The 27-year-old Panis earned an F1 drive in 1994 for the French-based Ligier team. He made his debut at Brazil, finishing eleventh. He earned a surprise second place that season at Hockenheim ahead of teammate Éric Bernard, and finished 11th in the standings for the m

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John Paul Sr. (racing driver)

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John Paul Sr. (racing driver)

John Lee Paul (born Hans-Johan Paul, March 12, 1939 in the Netherlands) was an American racecar driver, convicted felon and fugitive. After his racing career, which saw him win both U.S. classic endurance races, 24 hours at Daytona and 12 hours of Sebring, he served a 15-year prison sentence for a variety of crimes including drug trafficking and shooting a Federal witness. In 2001 he disappeared on his boat while being sought for questioning by officials regarding the disappearance of his ex-girlfriend. As of 2019 Paul's status is unknown. He is sometimes known in the motorsport scene as John Paul Sr. or John Paul. Before racing Paul emigrated to the United States from The Netherlands in 1956 with his family, settling in Muncie, Indiana and legally changing his name to John Lee Paul.[1] He attended Ball State University and then received a scholarship to Harvard University, where he received a master's degree in business.[2] He became a successful mutual fund manager, and a millionaire.[1] In 1960, his wife

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Christian Pescatori

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Christian Pescatori

Christian Pescatori is a professional racecar driver from Italy. He was born in Brescia, on 1 December 1971. Pescatori started his career in single-seater racing, becoming Italian Formula 3 Champion in 1993, before moving up to Formula 3000. He later moved on to sports car racing, where he had more success. Pescatori won the Sports Racing World Cup in 2000, and the FIA GT Championship's N-GT class in 2001, both for JMB Racing. In 2002, he became an Audi works driver, winning the 12 Hours of Sebring. In 2001 and 2002 he was also second overall in the 24 Hours of Le Mans. In 2005 he was GTS Champion in the Le Mans Endurance Series. 24 Hours of Le Mans results Year Team Co-Drivers Car Class Laps Pos. ClassPos. 1997 BMS Scuderia Italia Pierluigi Martini Antônio Hermann de Azevedo Porsche 911 GT1 GT1 317 8th 4th 1999 JB Racing Jérôme Policand Mauro Baldi Ferrari 333 SP LMP 71 DNF DNF 2001 Audi Sport North America Laurent Aïello Rinaldo Capello Audi R8 LMP900 3

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Scott Pruett

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Scott Pruett

Scott Donald Pruett (born March 24, 1960) is a former American race car driver who has competed in NASCAR, CART, IMSA, Trans-Am and Grand-Am. He and his wife Judy have three children, and are children's book authors. Pruett started racing go karts at the age of eight,[2] and went on to win ten professional karting championships. In the 1980s, he established himself as a top American sports car racer, eventually winning two IMSA GTO Championships and three Trans-Am Series Championships. In the 1990s, Pruett was a regular in the CART series. From 1988 to 1999, he made 145 starts with two wins, five poles and fifteen podiums (top three finishes). During pre-season testing in 1990, Pruett was involved in a serious crash at the West Palm Beach Fairgrounds temporary circuit in West Palm Beach, Florida, where he seriously injured both his legs[3]. Pruett spent the 1990 season recovering and on certain occasions calling ESPN IndyCar telecasts as color commentator with Paul Page doing the play by play. In 1994 he j

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Brian Redman

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Brian Redman

Brian Herman Thomas Redman[1] (born 9 March 1937 in Colne, Lancashire and educated at Rossall School, Fleetwood, Lancashire),[2] is a retired British racing driver. He was very successful in sportscar racing and the World Sportscar Championship, winning the 1970 Targa Florio with a Porsche 908 and the 12 Hours of Sebring twice, in 1975 with a BMW Coupé, in 1978 with a Porsche 935 and the Spa-Francorchamps 1000km race 4 times (1968–1970, 1972). He was for many years associated with the Chevron marque, founded by fellow-Lancastrian Derek Bennett. He is currently a regular at the Monterey Historic Automobile Races at Mazda Raceway Laguna Seca. Career Redman drove for Shadow Racing Cars both in CanAm and in Formula One. He also appeared in McLaren, Cooper and Alfa Romeo cars. Redman driving a Ferrari 312PB at the Nürburgring in 1972 Redman driving an Alfa Romeo Tipo 33 TT 12 at the Nürburgring in 1974 He participated in 15 World Championship Grands Prix, debuting on 1 January 1968. He achieved one podi

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Sam Posey

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Sam Posey

Posey's Surtees TS9B at the 2008 Goodwood Festival of Speed Sam Posey (born May 26, 1944, in New York City, New York[1]) is a retired American racing driver and sports broadcast journalist. Driving career Sam Posey started as an amateur sports car racer, and graduated to the Can Am and Trans Am. Posey raced the Sunoco Camaro for Roger Penske in 1968 in the Trans Am series. Chevrolet won the championship based on the Penske team effort. Mark Donohue was the lead driver and he won a remarkable 10 of 13 races. Posey's first race was at Bridgehampton where he finished 3rd. Other finishes were: Meadowdale, 3rd’; St Jovite, 3rd; Bryar, 6th; Watkins Glen, 2nd which was the only race that Donohue was beaten by a Camaro in 1968. Posey's car was the same Sunoco Blue with yellow lettering as Donohue. Posey sported a yellow spoiler and Donohue had a red spoiler. In 1969, he won the Lime Rock Trans-Am in a factory Ford Mustang. In 1970, Posey was the driver for Ray Caldwell's factory-backed Autodynamics Dodge Challen

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Chip Robinson

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Chip Robinson

Chip Robinson in the Nissan NPT-90 car at the IMSA Del Mar Grand Prix – October 1990 Chip Robinson (born March 29, 1954, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) is a retired race car driver.[1] He won the 1987 IMSA Camel GT series championship and the 1987 24 Hours of Daytona[2] (with Al Holbert, Derek Bell, and Al Unser, Jr. in a Porsche and the 1989 12 Hours of Sebring (with Arie Luyendyk and Geoff Brabham) in a Nissan. He made five CART starts in 1986 and 1987 with a best finish of 6th at the 1987 Long Beach Grand Prix. He is currently a contractor residing in Augusta, Georgia with his wife and one son who aspires to drive as well. Robinson serves as race director of the US Formula 4 championship, a race series to develop young drivers.[3] He previously was race director for the Formula Atlantic, F2000, and F1600 race series.[2] IROC Involvement Chip Robinson was invited to the International Race of Champions in 1988. During this time his best finish was second place, at Riverside International Raceway.[4] CAR

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Bobby Rahal

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Bobby Rahal

Robert Woodward "Bobby" Rahal (born January 10, 1953) is an American former auto racing driver and team owner. As a driver he won three championships and 24 races in the CART open-wheel series, including the 1986 Indianapolis 500. He also won the 2004 Indianapolis 500 as a team owner for the winning driver, Buddy Rice. After retiring as a driver, Rahal held managerial positions with the Jaguar Formula 1 team and also was an interim president of the CART series. Rahal was also a sports car driver during the 1980s, and made one NASCAR start for the Wood Brothers. Racing career And it was frigid. A very cold day, and the race long – long for me. The longest I'd done before that was a 100-mile Formula Atlantic race, and this was a 200-mile grand prix. I just wanted to get to the end and get to the next race. It was a workman-like debut. Rahal, speaking about his Formula One debut at Watkins Glen[1] Rahal began his career in SCCA feeder categories, eventually finishing second to Gilles Villeneuve in the 197

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René Rast

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René Rast

René Rast (born 26 October 1986 in Minden[1]) is a German professional racing driver and the 2017 and 2019 DTM champion. He claimed overall wins at the 2012 and 2014 24 Hours of Spa, 2014 24 Hours of Nurburgring and a class win at the 2012 24 Hours of Daytona. Career Rast driving for Veltins MRS Racing in the 2009 Porsche Supercup at the Hungaroring. After competing in karting and Formula BMW, Rast won the 2005 ADAC Volkswagen Polo Cup and was runner-up at the 2006 Seat León Supercopa Germany. In 2007, he switched to sports car racing, where he won Porsche Carrera Cup Germany in 2008 and 2012, and Porsche Supercup and claimed three championships from 2010 to 2012. Rast also competed at the ADAC GT Masters from 2010 to 2012, winning the title in his last year. He ran the 2011 12 Hours of Sebring with a Paul Miller Racing Porsche 911 GT3 RSR. Rast won the 2012 24 Hours of Daytona GT class, driving a Magnus Racing Porsche 911 GT3 Cup with co-drivers Andy Lally, Richard Lietz and team owner John Potter. R

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Philipp Peter

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Philipp Peter

Philipp Peter (born 6 April 1969 in Vienna) is a race car driver from Austria. He started in junior formula cars with the highlight winning the Austria Formula 3 Cup in 1992. He represented Austria in the 1990 EFDA Nations Cup and also raced in Indy Lights finishing third in the Championship in 1999. In 2003 he won the 12 Hours of Sebring in a Team Joest Audi R8 with teammates Marco Werner and Frank Biela. He previously competed in Indy Lights in 1998 and 1999, capturing victories in 1999 at Long Beach, Portland and Michigan and finishing 11th and 3rd in series points in his two years, respectively. In 2006 Peter raced in the FIA GT Championship for RaceAlliance Motorsport in an Aston Martin DBR9 with Karl Wendlinger, scoring one win in Mugello. For 2007 he remained in the FIA GT Championship, but this time for PSI Experience driving a Chevrolet Corvette C6.R with Luke Hines and scoring a second place in Zhuhai. He also ran for JMB Racing in a Maserati MC12 with Joe Macari, Ben Aucott, and Marino Franchitt

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Emanuele Pirro

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Emanuele Pirro

Emanuele Pirro (born 12 January 1962) is an Italian racing driver who has raced in Formula One, touring cars and in endurance races such as the 24 Hours of Le Mans which he has won a total of five times. Two times Italian Karting Champion (1976, 1979), Formula Fiat Abarth Champion (1980), two times Italian Touring Car Champion (1994, 1995), two times Italian Overall Champion (1995, 1996), German Touring Car Champion (1996), he also achieved records in endurance racing that place him amongst the best in the discipline, including; five wins in the 24 Hours of Le Mans (2000, 2001, 2002, 2006, 2007), two times ALMS Champion (2001, 2005), two times winner of the 12 Hours of Sebring (2000, 2007), three times winner of Petit Le Mans (2001, 2005, 2008), winner of the 24 Hours Nürburgring (1989), two times winner of the Macau Guia Race (1991, 1992) and two times winner of the Goodwood RAC Historic TT. He has taken part in over 500 official national and international races. Personal life He was born in Rome, however

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Memo Rojas

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Memo Rojas

Guillermo "Memo" Rojas Jr. (born August 18, 1981) is a Mexican professional race car driver. Successful in American sports car racing, Rojas is a four-time series champion in the Rolex Sports Car Series, a three-time winner of the 24 Hours of Daytona, and a two-time European Le Mans Series champion. He is the first Mexican driver to win a major American racing championship.[1] Personal life Rojas was born in 1981 in Mexico City, Mexico.[1] He is son of the Mexican driver Guillermo Rojas Sr. Career Early career Rojas began his racing career in 1993, racing karts; in 1996 he moved up to professional racing in the Mexican Formula Two series. Heading to the United States in 1997, he joined the Barber Dodge series, before returning to Mexico in 1998 to race for two years in the national Formula Three series.[2] Returning to the United States in 2000, he spent two years racing in the American Formula Ford 2000 series, before moving up to the Barber Dodge Pro Series for the 2002 and 2003 seasons, claiming two w

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Lloyd Ruby

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Lloyd Ruby

Lloyd Ruby (January 12, 1928 – March 23, 2009)[1] was an American racecar driver who raced in the USAC Championship Car series for 20 years, achieving 7 victories and 88 top-ten finishes. He also had success in endurance racing, winning the 24 Hours of Daytona (twice), the 1966 12 Hours of Sebring and the 1966 World Sportscar Championship. Racing career Ruby raced in the USAC Championship Car series in the 1958–1977 seasons, with 177 career starts, including the Indianapolis 500 from 1960–1977. He achieved 88 top-ten finishes, and seven victories. His best finish at Indy was third, in 1964. In 1966, he led the Indy 500 for 68 laps. Ruby also had two endurance racing victories in the 24 Hours of Daytona (1965–1966), both times partnering with Ken Miles. Ruby and Miles teamed up to win the 1966 12 Hours of Sebring and the 1966 World Sportscar Championship. Ruby was scheduled to drive in the 1966 24 Hours of Le Mans, however he was forced to withdraw due to spinal injuries suffered in a plane crash.[2] A year

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Ludovico Scarfiotti

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Ludovico Scarfiotti

Ludovico Scarfiotti (18 October 1933 – 8 June 1968) was a Formula One and sports car driver from Italy. Just prior to entering Formula One, he won the 1963 24 Hours of Le Mans for Ferrari. He later participated in 12 World Championship Formula One grands prix, and many non-championship races. He won one World Championship race, and scored a total of 17 championship points. A motor sports competitor for a decade, Scarfiotti won the 1962 and 1965 European Hillclimb Championship. He was proclaimed Italy's best driver in both 1962 and 1965.[1] Early life Scarfiotti was born in Turin. Scarfiotti was associated with cars from his youth. His grandfather was the first president and one of the nine founders of the Fiat automobile company.[1] Sports car competition Scarfiotti competed in the 1,000 Kilometres de Paris sports car race in October 1962. He finished third with teammate Colin Davis. The event was won by Pedro Rodríguez and Ricardo Rodríguez driving a Ferrari.[2] Partnered with Lorenzo Bandini, Scarfiotti

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Daniel Serra

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Daniel Serra

Daniel Gardano Serra (born 24 March 1984, in São Paulo) is a Brazilian auto racing driver. Currently drives in the Stock Car Brasil, having won the title in both 2017 and 2018. He is a two time 24 Hours of Le Mans GTE Pro class winner, having won in 2017 with Darren Turner and Jonathan Adam, while driving for Aston Martin Racing, and again in 2019, with James Calado and Alessandro Pier Guidi, driving for AF Corse. Career Son of three-time Stock Car champion Chico Serra, began karting at age 14, after receiving authorization from his parents. He competed in Formula Renault 2.0 Brazil and Eurocup Formula Renault 2.0 (the lack of sponsorship brought him back to Brazil). In Stock Car Light, he finished in runner-up, opened the doors for Stock Car. His debut in the Red Bull-Amir Nasr, scored pole position and finished the Championship as the eighth place. In 2009, he joined Red Bull-WA Mattheis. On 20 September 2009, he won for the first time in Stock Car. After joining Eurofarma RC for the 2017 season, Daniel w

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Scott Sharp

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Scott Sharp

Scott Sharp (born February 14, 1968) is an American professional racing driver in the United SportsCar Championship. He is the son of six-time SCCA champion Bob Sharp. Sharp is best known for his years as a competitor in the Indy Racing League. Early career Born in Norwalk, Sharp starting racing karts when he was only 8 years old, winning 50 out of 75 races. Sharp came from a road-racing background, earning several championships including: 1986 SCCA GT-2, 1987 and 1988 SCCA GT-1, and 1991 and 1993 SCCA Trans-Am. Sharp competed in one NASCAR Winston Cup Series event, coming in 1992 at Watkins Glen. In 1993, Sharp made his CART debut with Bettenhausen Motorsports and became a full-time competitor in the series in 1994 with PacWest Racing. His first Indianapolis 500 start also came in 1994. In 1996, Sharp was part of Doyle Racing’s 24 Hours of Daytona winning team. Indy Racing League career Overview Sharp is one of only two drivers (the other being Buddy Lazier) to have driven in at least one race in each of

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Hap Sharp

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Hap Sharp

James "Hap" Sharp (January 1, 1928 in Tulsa, Oklahoma – May 7, 1993) was an American race car driver who drove in six Formula One Grands Prix. He was most famous however, for being a co-owner and driver of the revolutionary Chaparral sports racing cars built by Jim Hall and Sharp in Midland, Texas. In 1962 Jim Hall and Hap Sharp formed Chaparral Cars, Inc. and immediately began the design and construction of Chaparral 2, a mid-engined car with an aerospace inspired semi-monocoque fiberglass chassis. Racing career Sharp's record while driving for Chaparral:[1] 1962 Road America 500, Hall and Sharp 1st - Chaparral 1 1964 USRRC Kent, Sharp 2nd - Chaparral 2 USRRC Greenwood, Sharp fastest lap - Chaparral 2 USRRC Mid-Ohio, Sharp 1st - Chaparral 2 Nassau Speed Week, Sharp/Penske 1st - Chaparral 2 1965 Sebring, Hall/Sharp fastest lap and 1st - Chaparral 2 USRRC Riverside, Sharp fastest lap and 2nd - Chaparral 2 Bridgehampton, Sharp 2nd - Chaparral 2 USRRC Watkins Glen, Sharp 2nd - Chaparral 2 FIA M

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Jo Siffert

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Jo Siffert

Joseph Siffert (7 July 1936 – 24 October 1971) was a Swiss racing driver. Affectionately known as "Seppi" to his family and friends, Siffert was born in Fribourg, Switzerland, the son of a dairy owner. He initially made his name in racing on two wheels, winning the Swiss 350 cc motorcycle championship in 1959, before switching to four wheels with a Formula Junior Stanguellini. Siffert graduated to Formula One as a privateer in 1962, with a four-cylinder Lotus-Climax. He later moved to Swiss team Scuderia Filipinetti, and in 1964 joined Rob Walker's private British Rob Walker Racing Team. Early successes included victories in the non-Championship 1964 and 1965 Mediterranean Grands Prix, both times beating Jim Clark by a very narrow margin. He won two races in Formula One for the Rob Walker Racing Team and BRM. He died at the 1971 World Championship Victory Race, having his car roll over after a crash caused by a mechanical failure and being caught under the burning vehicle. Siffert was married twice and to hi

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John Surtees

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John Surtees

John Surtees, CBE (11 February 1934 – 10 March 2017) was an English Grand Prix motorcycle road racer and Formula One driver. He was a four-time 500 cc motorcycle World Champion – winning that title in 1956, 1958, 1959 and 1960 – the Formula One World Champion in 1964, and remains the only person to have won World Championships on both two and four wheels. He founded the Surtees Racing Organisation team that competed as a constructor in Formula One, Formula 2 and Formula 5000 from 1970 to 1978. He was also the ambassador of the Racing Steps Foundation. Motorcycle racing career Surtees was the son of a south-London motorcycle dealer.[1] His father Jack Surtees was an accomplished grasstrack competitor and in 1948 was the South Eastern Centre Sidecar Champion.[2] He had his first professional outing, which they won, in the sidecar of his father's Vincent at the age of 14.[1] However, when race officials discovered Surtees's age, they were disqualified.[1] He entered his first race at 15 in a grasstrack competi

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Jordan Taylor (racing driver)

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Jordan Taylor (racing driver)

Jordan Taylor (born May 10, 1991) is an American professional racing driver. He currently competes in the WeatherTech SportsCar Championship for Corvette Racing. He won the 2017 24 Hours of Daytona (along with Jeff Gordon, Max Angelelli and brother Ricky) and the 2017 championship in the Prototype class of the WeatherTech SportsCar Championship. Jordan also won the 2013 Rolex Sports Car Series Daytona Prototypes class and was 2014 United SportsCar Championship Prototypes class runner-up. Also Jordan won the 2015 24 Hours of Le Mans GTE-Pro class in a Chevrolet Corvette C7.R. Jordan is the youngest son of sports car veteran Wayne Taylor. He raced a Cadillac Prototype for his father's team, where he partnered with his older brother, Ricky, from 2014-2017. In 2018, he partnered with Renger van der Zande, as Ricky moved to Acura Team Penske. Racing career 2012 GT car Born in Orlando, Taylor began his career in professional sports car racing in 2008, competing in the 24 Hours of Daytona and finishing 15th.

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Ricky Taylor

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Ricky Taylor

Ricky Taylor (Surrey, England, United Kingdom, August 3, 1989) is an American racing driver, most notably in the IMSA Weathertech Sportscar Championship. His career highlights include an IMSA Series Championship in 2017, as well as marquee wins at the Daytona 24, 12 Hours of Sebring and Petit Le Mans. In 2017, he, along with his brother Jordan, won the 2017 WeatherTech SportsCar Championship in the Prototype class with 5 wins. In 2018, Ricky left his father's team, Wayne Taylor Racing, to join the new Acura Team Penske Prototype squad in 2018 WeatherTech SportsCar Championship, partnering with Hélio Castroneves for the full season. Ricky was also runner-up of GRAND-AM Rolex Sports Car Series Daytona Prototype class in 2010 and 2011. Within that category, he earned seven wins and 20 podiums. He was also second in the 2014 24 Hours of Daytona and fifth in 2008, 2011 and 2013. Early years His father, Wayne Taylor, was driver of IMSA GT Championship in the 1990s, so his brother Ricky and Jordan Taylor grew u

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Wayne Taylor

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Wayne Taylor

For the bluegrass musician of the same name, see Blue Highway Wayne Taylor (born 15 July 1956) is a South African sports car racing driver and team owner. He won the 1996 and 2005 24 Hours of Daytona, and the 2005 Grand-Am Rolex Sports Car Series Daytona Prototype drivers' championship. He drove for SunTrust Racing with Max Angelelli. He co-drove in the 2006 International Race of Champions in the United States with Angelelli. Taylor now owns and manages his own team competing in the WeatherTech SportsCar Championship. Racing career He won the 1986 South African National Drivers Championship. In 1987 he finished fourth in the 24 Hours of Le Mans. He moved to the FIA World Sportscar Championship. He competed in the C2 class in 1988, and moved to the C1 class in 1989. He also competed in the IMSA Camel GT series from 1989 through 1993. From 1991 through 1993, he was one of the lead drivers for the Intrepid RM-1 GTP program. He won the IMSA WSC class in 1994, with second-place finishes in the 24 Hours of Dayto

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Didier Theys

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Didier Theys

Didier Theys (born 19 October 1956[1]) is a Belgian sports car driver.[2] He is a two-time overall winner of the 24 Hours of Daytona (1998 and 2002);[3] a winner of the 12 Hours of Sebring (1998);[4] the Sports Racing Prototype driver champion of the Grand-American Road Racing Association (2002)[5] and the winner of the 24 Hours of Spa (1987 in a factory BMW).[6] He was also the polesitter (1996) and a podium finisher at the 24 Hours of Le Mans (1997, 1998 and 1999). The podium finish in 1999 was a third overall in the factory Audi R8R with co-drivers Emanuele Pirro and Frank Biela.[7] Theys' first appearance at Le Mans was in 1982, while his last start in the world's most famous endurance sports car race came 20 years later in 2002. Formula racing Theys won the Belgium Karting championship in 1977. Later he competed in several feeder formulae: he won several Formula Ford championships in the late 1970s and early 1980s; the U.S. Bosch Super Vee championship in 1986; and the American Racing Series (now Indy

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Eric van de Poele

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Eric van de Poele

Eric van de Poele (born 30 September 1961 in Verviers) is a Belgian racing driver and former Formula One driver. He participated in 29 Grands Prix, debuting on 10 March 1991. He scored no championship points and failed to make the grid 24 times. After a difficult 1984 season in French Formula Three, van de Poele then won the Belgian and Benelux Formula Ford titles, also racing in the Belgian Touring Car Championship.[1] He subsequently raced in German Touring Cars Championships, winning the 1987 championship despite not winning a race all season.[2] He also won the 1987 Spa 24 Hours, sharing a car with Didier Theys and Jean-Michel Martin.[2] He also dabbled in British Formula 3. For 1989, he moved up to Formula 3000, finishing fourth, and then runner-up in 1990. After this, he signed for the Modena Formula One team for 1991, driving their Lamborghini cars thanks to backing from long-time sponsors Lease Plan. He was unsuccessful in the first two races, failing to pre-qualify, but made it onto the grid for th

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Surnames of Dutch origin

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Benoît Tréluyer

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Benoît Tréluyer

Benoît Tréluyer (French pronunciation: ​; born 7 December 1976) is a French professional racing driver. Early career Beginning his motorsport career in motocross and karting, Alençon-born Tréluyer switched to single-seaters in Formula Renault Campus for 1995. He was a race winner in the French Formula Renault championship in 1996, finishing sixth overall in 1997 before moving up to domestic F3 for ‘98. He would go on to finish ninth overall in his rookie season and third the following year, and also claimed the European Formula Three Cup at the Pau Circuit in 1999. Formula Nippon and Super GT Tréluyer relocated to Asia to contest the Japanese F3 category in 2000, a title he would win in 2001 title with 15 wins and 13 pole positions from 19 races. He also finished second in the blue riband Macau GP and third in the F3 World Cup in Korea. In 2002 he graduated from F3 to Formula Nippon, only racing in 5 rounds. He finished second overall the following season and finally claiming the title in 2006 with 4 win

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Johannes van Overbeek

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Johannes van Overbeek

Johannes van Overbeek (born April 14, 1973) is an American former race car driver in the WeatherTech SportsCar Championship. He most recently drove a Nissan Onroak DPi for Extreme Speed Motorsports. Career Van Overbeek raced go-karts as a child, and began racing sedans at eighteen. Since 1996, he has competed in several racing series in North America, including the Speed World Challenge, the American Le Mans Series, and Grand-Am. In 2007, Van Overbeek won the Porsche Cup award as the top non-factory Porsche driver in the world.[1] He finished third in 2008. As of 2013, Van Overbeek has eight wins in the ALMS. He was the only driver in ALMS to finish in the top three of the driver's championship every year from 2004 to 2008. In 2009 Van Overbeek drove for Flying Lizard Motorsports. He switched to Extreme Speed Motorsports for 2010. With co-driver Scott Sharp, van Overbeek finished 2nd in the 2012 ALMS GT championship in a Ferrari 458 GT2 with 2 wins for ESM. Van Overbeek has competed in four 24 Hours of Le M

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Sportspeople from San Francisco

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Marco Werner

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Marco Werner

Marco Werner (born April 27, 1966 in Dortmund) is a professional racer from Germany. In his early career, Werner finished runner-up in the Formula Opel Euroseries in 1989 and runner-up in the German F3 series in 1991 (behind Pedro Lamy). Having failed to graduate to Formula One, Werner switched to sports car racing and touring car racing. Werner was a regular driver in the STW and Porsche Supercup during the 1990s, but he found more success in the 24 Hours of Daytona, which he won in 1995 in a Kremer-Porsche. In 2001 he joined Audi Sport Team Joest, becoming a regular driver in the American Le Mans Series. Werner won the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 2005 with an Audi R8, and in 2006 and 2007 with an Audi R10. In 2008, he co-drove the Audi R10 in the American Le Mans Series with Lucas Luhr to six overall victories and eight class wins, taking the LMP1 drivers title. Racing record Complete Deutsche Tourenwagen Meisterschaft/Masters results (key) (Races in bold indicate pole position) (Races in italics indicate

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Sportspeople from Dortmund

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Alexander Wurz

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Alexander Wurz

Walk of Fame – Le Mans, Handprints and signatures from the winners of the 1996 edition of the 24 Hours of Le Mans Alexander Wurz (born 15 February 1974) is an Austrian former professional racing driver, driver training expert and businessman. He competed in Formula One from 1997 until 2007, and is also a two-time winner of the Le Mans 24 Hours. He is currently under contract to race for the Toyota factory racing team in the WEC (World Endurance Championship). In Formula 1, he is a commentator for TV and media, as well as being Williams F1 Team's driver coach, chairman of the Grand Prix Drivers' Association,[1] and occasionally a driver steward. Career Cycling Born in Waidhofen an der Thaya, Wurz first tasted competition in the BMX World Championship, which he won in 1986 at the age of 12. This gave him an underlying physical fitness suitable for motor racing. In 2000, Wurz returned somewhat to his cycling roots, starting an MTB team with countryman Markus Rainer. The team, Rainer-Wurz.com, is currently s

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Austrian expatriate sportspeople in Monaco

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Fermín Vélez

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Fermín Vélez

Fermín Vélez (April 3, 1959 – March 31, 2003) was a Spanish sports car racing driver, two-time winner of the 12 Hours of Sebring and two-time World Sportscar Championship Group C2 champion. Born in Barcelona, Spain, Vélez died there as well, after suffering from cancer for a long time. He was also a driver in the Indy Racing League, racing in the 1996–1997 seasons with six career starts, including two at the Indianapolis 500. Vélez is honoured by the 24-hour sportscar race at the Circuit de Catalunya in Montmélo, where the race is called the Fermin Vélez Trophy. Motorsports career results 24 Hours of Le Mans results Year Team Co-drivers Car Class Laps Pos. ClassPos. 1986 John Fitzpatrick Racing Emilio de Villota George Fouché Porsche 956 C Gr.C1 48 4th 4th 1987 Spice Engineering Gordon Spice Philippe de Henning Spice SE86C - Ford Gr.C2 321 6th 1st 1989 Chamberlain Engineering Jesús Pareja Hervé Regout Spice SE88C - Ford Gr.C2 244 DNF DNF 1990

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Spanish racing drivers

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Bob Wollek

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Bob Wollek

Bob Wollek in 1976 Bob Wollek[1] (4 November 1943 – 16 March 2001), nicknamed "Brilliant Bob", was a race car driver from Strasbourg, France. He was killed on 16 March 2001 at age 57 in a road accident in Florida while riding a bicycle back to his accommodation after the day's practice sessions for the following day's race, the 12 Hours of Sebring. He won a total of 76 races in his career, 71 in Porsche cars. Skiing career Prior to his racing days as a university student, Wollek was also a member of the French National Skiing Team between 1966-1968 competing in the Winter Universiade, he won three gold and two silver medals altogether (see table on the right)[2] His skiing career came to an end when he was injured during preparations for the Winter Olympics.[3] Early racing career Prior to a skiing accident which ended his skiing career, Wollek began racing cars when he entered the Mont-Blanc Rally in 1967 driving a Renault 8 Gordini and won. The following year, when his skiing career ended, he started

Competitors at the 1966 Winter Universiade

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Competitors at the 1968 Winter Universiade

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Andy Wallace (racing driver)

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Andy Wallace (racing driver)

Andy Wallace - Team Jagermeister-Schubel - Alfa Romeo 155 V6 TI 93, Donington DTM 1994 Andy Wallace (born 19 February 1961, in Oxford, England) is a professional racing car driver from the United Kingdom, who has been racing since 1979. In 1976, Wallace attended the Jim Russell Racing Drivers' School. He is the current official Bugatti test driver. He has raced prototype sports cars since 1988, winning over 25 International Sports car races including: 24 Hours of Le Mans 24 Hours of Daytona (3 times) 12 Hours of Sebring (2 times) Petit Le Mans 1,000 miles (1,600 km). Wallace was also the driver for the then record-setting speed of 386.4 km/h (240.1 mph) in a McLaren F1, which for over 11 years was the world record for the fastest production car. According to the Autosport's Le Mans supplement, he liked the place so much that he became resident there. Wallace drove for Dyson Racing in the American Le Mans Series through the 2007 racing season. For 2008 he is planning a partial schedule with Richar

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Lucien Bianchi

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Lucien Bianchi

Lucien Bianchi (10 November 1934 – 30 March 1969), born Luciano Bianchi, was an Italian born Belgian racing driver who raced for the Cooper, ENB, UDT Laystall and Scuderia Centro Sud teams in Formula One. He entered a total of 19 Formula One World Championship races, scoring six points and had a best finish of third at the 1968 Monaco Grand Prix. He died in a testing crash in preparation for the 1969 24 Hours of Le Mans. Personal life Bianchi was born in Milan, Italy, but moved to Belgium in 1946 when he was still a child, with his father who was a race mechanic working, before the Second World War, in the Alfa Romeo competition department.[1] His grandnephew, Jules Bianchi, who made his Formula One debut with the Marussia team for the 2013 season competing under the French flag, also died as a result of injuries sustained in a racing accident. Racing career Lucien Bianchi's first race event was at the Alpine Rally in 1951. He won the 1957, 1958 and 1959 Tour de France as well as the Paris 1000 sports ca

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Jo Bonnier

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Jo Bonnier

Joakim Bonnier (31 January 1930 – 11 June 1972) was a Swedish sportscar racing and Formula One driver who raced for various teams. Early life Jo Bonnier was born in Stockholm, to the wealthy Bonnier family. His father, Gert, was a professor of genetics at the University of Stockholm, while many members of his extensive family were in the publishing business. He spoke six languages and, although his parents hoped that he would become a doctor, for a while it was his aspiration to enter the family publishing business. He attended Oxford University for a year, studying languages, then went to Paris, France, planning to learn about publishing. First competition Bonnier began competitive racing in Sweden at age 17, on an old Harley-Davidson motorcycle. He returned home to Sweden in 1951 after his Paris trip, and later took part in several rallies as the proud owner of a Simca.[1] Formula One Bonnier at 1962 German Grand Prix driving a Porsche 804. Bonnier entered Formula One in 1956, driving a Maserati. H

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Juan Manuel Fangio

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Juan Manuel Fangio

Juan Manuel Fangio (Spanish pronunciation: , Italian pronunciation: ; 24 June 1911 – 17 July 1995), nicknamed El Chueco ("the bowlegged" or "bandy legged one") or El Maestro ("The Master"), was an Argentine racing car driver. He dominated the first decade of Formula One racing, winning the World Drivers' Championship five times.[2] From childhood, he abandoned his studies to pursue auto mechanics. In 1938, he debuted in Turismo Carretera, competing in a Ford V8. In 1940, he competed with Chevrolet, winning the Grand Prix International Championship and devoted his time to the Argentine Turismo Carretera becoming its champion, a title he successfully defended a year later. Fangio then competed in Europe between 1947 and 1949, where he achieved further success. He won the World Championship of Drivers five times—a record which stood for 47 years until beaten by Michael Schumacher—with four different teams (Alfa Romeo, Ferrari, Mercedes-Benz and Maserati), a feat that has not been repeated. He is regarded by ma

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Stirling Moss

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Stirling Moss

Sir Stirling Craufurd Moss, OBE (born 17 September 1929) is a British former Formula One racing driver. An inductee into the International Motorsports Hall of Fame, he won 212 of the 529 races he entered across several categories of competition and has been described as "the greatest driver never to win the World Championship".[2][3][4] In a seven-year span between 1955 and 1961 Moss finished as championship runner-up four times and in third place the other three times. Early life Moss was born in London, son of Alfred Moss, a dentist of Bray, Berkshire, and Aileen (née Craufurd). He was brought up at Long White Cloud house on the right bank of the River Thames. His father was an amateur racing driver who had placed 16th at the 1924 Indianapolis 500. Aileen Moss had also been involved in motorsport, entering prewar hillclimbs at the wheel of a Singer Nine. Stirling was a gifted horse rider as was his younger sister, Pat Moss, who became a successful rally driver and married Erik Carlsson. Moss was educated

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Nicolas Lapierre

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Nicolas Lapierre

Nicolas Lapierre (born 2 April 1984) is a French professional racing driver. He raced with Toyota in the WEC and is currently a works driver for Alpine Racing in the FIA World Endurance Championship. He is a two-time winner of the 12 Hours of Sebring, with overall victories in 2011 and 2018, and scored four LMP2 class victories in the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 2015, 2016, 2018, and 2019. Career history Early career Born in Thonon-les-Bains, Lapierre started his career in 1993 in karting, finishing 3rd in the French championship in 1996, 6th in the European Championships in 1997 and reaching the finals of the European Junior Championship in 1998 before moving to French Formula Renault in 1999. He stayed there for 2000 and 2001, 2001 also seeing two races in Formula Renault 2000 Eurocup. He again raced in French Formula Renault in 2002, also driving a full season of 2000 Eurocup and some races of French Formula Three (most of them being in the main class, although he drove two races in the B-Class also). 2003 s

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Al Holbert

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Al Holbert

Al Holbert's championship-winning Löwenbräu Special Porsche 962. Alvah Robert "Al" Holbert (November 11, 1946 – September 30, 1988) was an American automobile racing driver who was a five-time champion of the IMSA Camel GT series.[1] He still holds the top with the most IMSA race wins at 49 to this day. Life and career Al Holbert's 1974 Porsche 911 Carrera RSR 3.0 on static display at the Porsche Rennsport Reunion IV. Holbert was born in Abington, Pennsylvania. He was the son of racecar driver Bob Holbert, who also ran a Volkswagen-Porsche dealership in Warrington, PA, near Philadelphia (one of the first Porsche dealerships in the USA). Holbert worked for Roger Penske while studying at Lehigh University, where he graduated with a B.S. in Mechanical Engineering in 1968.[2] Holbert began racing Porsches in the northeast division of the SCCA, racing a C-production Porsche 914/6 against, among others, Bob Tullius (Triumph TR6) and Bob Sharp (Datsun 240Z). In 1971, Holbert scored his first race win in a Pors

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Stefan Johansson

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Stefan Johansson

Stefan Nils Edwin Johansson (born 8 September 1956) is a Swedish racing driver who drove in Formula One for both Ferrari and McLaren, among other teams. Since leaving Formula One he has won the 1997 24 Hours of Le Mans and raced in a number of categories, including CART, various kinds of Sports car racing and Grand Prix Masters. He is also the manager of New Zealander Scott Dixon (winner of the 2008 Indianapolis 500), fellow Swede Felix Rosenqvist (winner of the 2015 European Formula 3 Championship), Canadian Zachary Claman DeMelo and Ed Jones.[1] Formula One career Johansson's route to Formula One was via the British Formula 3 Championship, which he won in 1980 driving for future McLaren team boss Ron Dennis' Project Four team. In Formula One he participated in 103 grands prix, debuting on 13 January 1980 for the Shadow Racing Team at the 1980 Argentine Grand Prix when he was still a Formula Three regular. He failed to qualify for the race and the next race in Brazil and he was not seen in Formula One aga

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Hans-Joachim Stuck

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Hans-Joachim Stuck

Hans-Joachim Stuck (born 1 January 1951), nicknamed "Strietzel", is a German racing driver who has competed in Formula One and many other categories. Life and career He was born in Garmisch-Partenkirchen, and is the son of Christa Thielmann and the legendary Hans Stuck. As a young boy, his father taught him driving on the Nürburgring. In 1969 he started his first ever motor race at the Nordschleife. Speaking about that day he said, "Getting to the grid was extremely exciting. All of a sudden, my wishes to become a racer came true. I just wanted to start the race and give everybody hell!"[1] The following year, at just 19 years of age, he won his first 24 hours race at the wheel of a BMW 2002ti. He won there again in 1998 and 2004, too, each time with a BMW touring car. In 1972, Stuck teamed up with Jochen Mass to drive a Ford Capri RS2600 to victory at the Spa 24 Hours endurance race in Belgium. His campaigns racing the BMW 3.0 CSL "Batmobile" were very successful in 1974 and 1975, in the German DRM as wel

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Nino Vaccarella

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Nino Vaccarella

Vaccarella at 1970 1000km Nürburgring with Ferrari 512S. Nino Vaccarella (born 4 March 1933 in Palermo, Sicily) is an Italian former sports car racing and Formula One driver. His principal achievements include winning the 1964 24 Hours of Le Mans, and the Targa Florio in 1965, 1971 and 1975, when it no longer was a World Sportscar Championship event. Sports car career Sicily-born Vaccarella was well known for being a Targa Florio specialist. According to Vic Elford "he knew the roads on Sicily like the back of his hand". He was teamed with Umberto Maglioli for the 1960 Targa Florio in a birdcage Maserati, which was owned by the Camoradi team. Maglioli had previously won the race twice; Vaccarella was a schoolteacher in Palermo with a great passion for motorsport. They took the lead in the early afternoon on 8 May and maintained it for three laps until the car broke down. The event was won by Joakim Bonnier and Hans Herrmann in a small silver Porsche.[1] Vaccarella was paired with Lorenzo Bandini in the 19

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Butch Brickell

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Butch Brickell

William "Butch" Brickell (April 18, 1957 – October 13, 2003) was an American racing driver and stuntman from Miami, Florida. He was the great-grandson of Miami co-founder William Brickell. Racing career As a racer, Brickell participated in the 24 Hours of Daytona, 12 Hours of Sebring and other sports car races numerous times. In 1996 he attempted to make his move into the new Indy Racing League but fractured his neck in practice prior to the first race at the 1996 Indy 200 at Walt Disney World.[1] He attempted to recover from his injuries in order to return to the cockpit, but was not cleared to drive at either Phoenix or for the Indianapolis 500. Brickell placed Tyce Carlson in his car to attempt to make the Indy 500, but Carlson's speed was the slowest accepted qualifying attempt and he was the first car bumped from the field.[2] Brickell eventually did recover and he returned to sports car racing where he was active until the early 2000s. Stunt career Brickell got his start performing Hollywood stunts

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Bob Tullius

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Bob Tullius

Robert Charles "Bob" Tullius was born 7 December 1930 in Rochester, New York. He is best known as a race car driver and racing team owner. Early years Tullius considered a career in teaching after graduating from high school.[1] He served a term in the US Air Force, and while there quarterbacked the Chanute Air Force base football team until a leg injury put an end to his playing.[2] Tullius took a job in sales with Kodak, first in Rochester and later at Alexander, Virginia. In 1960 Tullius bought a Triumph TR3 for his wife.[1] She rarely drove the car. Tullius took the TR3 to racing school himself, and won the graduation race. In 1972 Tullius was in Bangkok visiting a friend when he was struck in the street by a chauffeur-driven car and injured.[1] Motorsports career Tullius' 1975 championship winning Jaguar V-12 E-Type. Tullius' Jaguar XJR-5 at the 1983 IMSA Camel GT race, Sears Point Raceway Sonoma, Calif. Tullius' racing career began in earnest in 1961, when in his first four races he finishe

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American racing drivers

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Patrick Lindsey

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Patrick Lindsey

Patrick Lindsey (born April 22, 1982) is an American racing driver, team owner and businessman. He is president of the company Mira Vista Aviation. Career Lindsey's motorsport career started in Bakersfield, California, where he used an old racing truck in a dragster race. In 2013, he drove together with his teammate in the IMSA series on a Porsche 911. In the 2018-19 season, he drove for the Team Project 1 on a Porsche 911 GT3 RSR in the FIA World Endurance Championship. At the 2018 24 Hours of Le Mans he drove together with his teammates Jörg Bergmeister and Egidio Perfetti.[1] Complete 24 Hours of Le Mans results Year Team Co-Drivers Car Class Laps Pos. ClassPos. 2018 Team Project 1 Egidio Perfetti Jörg Bergmeister Porsche 911 RSR GTEAm 332 34th 7th 2019 Team Project 1 Egidio Perfetti Jörg Bergmeister Porsche 911 RSR GTEAm 334 31st 1st References Kilshaw, Jake (9 February 2018). "Bergmeister, Lindsey Headline Project 1 Porsche Lineup". Sportscar365. Retriev

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Monte Shelton

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Monte Shelton

Monte Shelton (1933 – June 16, 2019) was an American racing driver from Portland, Oregon. Early life He was born in Missouri before his family moved to Vanport, Oregon in 1943, where his father worked in a shipyard.[1] He later joined the United States Coast Guard, serving on the USS Bluebell before going to Portland State College to work towards a degree in elementary education before he eventually became interested in automobiles.[1] Racing career Shelton began racing in the early Sixties, with his career gaining traction a few years later when he began competing in the United States Road Racing Championship. Shelton also became regular competitor in Can-Am from 1966 to 1974, scoring points only in the 1974 season driving a McLaren M8F. Shelton also started several Trans-Am races between 1976 and 1987, where he took 5 race victories driving a variety of different Porsches. In sports car racing, he participated in the 24 Hours of Daytona, with a best finish of 3rd in the 1979 edition of the race with co-

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Kat Teasdale

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Kat Teasdale

Kathryn Pennington Teasdale (December 25, 1964 – June 2, 2016) was a Canadian auto racing driver and businesswoman. She began racing Formula Fords in Canada in 1988, and later switched to stock car racing. She was the CASCAR rookie of the year in 1993, and a three-time Canadian national champion in the Chevrolet Camaro racing series from 1996 to 1998. She achieved several firsts for female drivers which included being the first Canadian woman to have an international racing license, the first woman to compete in the Indy Lights road racing series, and the first female driver in the NASCAR Busch Grand National Series. She succeeded in earning her own sponsorships at a time when motorsport was dominated by men, and was later her own racing team owner. She was described by Andy Pilgrim as both a fearless driver and a talented athlete. She won over 180 races during her career, and retired from professional racing in 1998. Early life Teasdale was born December 25, 1964, and called Toronto, Ontario her hometown.[

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William Helburn

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William Helburn

William "Bill" Helburn (born February 19, 1924) is an American fashion and advertising photographer, best known for images published in magazines including Harper’s Bazaar, Vogue, Life, Town and Country, Esquire and Charm. Helburn’s won more than 46 professional awards for magazine and television ads. Early life William Helburn was born in New York City. He attended public and private schools in Manhattan and also took classes at The Art Students League of New York, before joining the U.S. Army Air Force in 1942. Helburn served in the Pacific theatre where he and future partner Ted Croner learned to make contact sheets and develop film, including the first pictures of the atomic bomb attack on Hiroshima.[1] Becoming a photographer Following the war Helburn and Croner resolved to become fashion photographers after Croner, on a weekend ski trip to Stowe, Vermont, encountered photographer Fernand Fonssagrives taking nude pictures of his model wife Lisa in the snow. After an encouraging visit to Fonssagrives

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Mathieu Jaminet

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Mathieu Jaminet

Mathieu Jaminet (born 24 October 1994) is a French racing driver. He is currently employed by Porsche as a factory driver and participates primarily in endurance racing, including the Intercontinental GT Challenge, the Blancpain GT Series Endurance Cup, and the North American Endurance Championship within IMSA's WeatherTech SportsCar Championship. Career Jaminet originally began pursuing a career in formula racing, participating in the F4 Eurocup 1.6 championship in 2010 and the Eurocup Formula Renault 2.0 championship in 2011. Following this, he moved between several racing series over the next years before entering the Porsche Carrera Cup France championship in 2015. After finishing second in his debut season there, he was named a Porsche Junior Driver for the 2016 season. Jaminet won the Carrera Cup championship in 2016 and took third in the Porsche Supercup championship, prompting Porsche to promote him to a "Young Professional."[1] For 2017, Jaminet participated primarily in ADAC GT Masters, driving f

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WeatherTech SportsCar Championship drivers

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Fred Opert

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Fred Opert

Frederick Barry Opert (25 May 1939 – 9 August 2016), known as "Fred", was an American racing driver,[1][5] car dealer,[2] and founder and owner of the Fred Opert Racing team.[6][7] As a driver, Opert's race entries included the 24 Hours of Daytona and the 12 Hours of Sebring.[3] His team, Fred Opert Racing, fielded many notable Formula 1 drivers early in their careers including future Formula One World Champions Keke Rosberg,[8] Alan Jones[9] and Alain Prost,[6] as well as future IndyCar champion Bobby Rahal.[10] Racing career Opert raced sports cars and single-seater formula cars until 1970. He raced an Austin-Healey Sprite; a Jaguar XK150S; Elva Couriers; Porsche 911s;[11] Chevron Sports cars; Brabham formula cars; and Chevron formula cars. He won the US North Eastern Championship in 1966 and the SCCA North Eastern Division Championship in 1969 driving Brabhams – a BT21A and a BT29,[12] and entered 1969's inaugural IMSA event at Pocono.[4][13] He also raced in long distance races including the Daytona 24

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