KEEPING THE SPIRIT ALIVE SINCE 1999

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194

Oscar Cabalén 1928 - 1967

/historicracing.com
Oscar Cabalén was one of the heroes of the Argentinian motorsport in the 1960s.

Giulio Cabianca 1923 - 1961

/hr
A very experienced and reliable sports car driver, Cabianca died in a bizzare accident at the Autodromo di Modena when testing his Cooper-Ferrari. The car left the circuit and was in collision with a bicycle, a motorcycle, a small passing mini-van and three parked cars.

Mario Araujo Cabral 1934

/historicracing.com
Formula One and sports car driver from Portugal. He participated in 4 grands prix, debuting on August 23, 1959.

Joe Caccia 1899 - 1931

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Italian born racing driver who emigrated to the USA in 1898. He was killed in practice for the Indy 500 in 1931.

Phil Cade 1916 - 2001

/historicracing.com
Phil Cade was an amateur enthusiast who raced a Chrysler-engined 1935 Maserati V8Ri in SCCA events and the 1959 US Grand Prix.

Alessandro Cagno 1883 - 1971

/historicracing.com

Alessandro Cagno was employee number 3 at F.I.A.T. and won the first running of the Targa Florio. He was also aviation pioneer and competed in powerboat races using F.I.A.T. powered boats, winning the Monaco meeting in 1906.

Enzo Calderari 1952

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From the canton of Ticino in Switzerland, Enzo raced touring cars and GTs with considerable International success.

Alastair Caldwell 1943

/hr
Alastair Caldwell began as a race mechanic and went on to become team manager at McLaren. He then joined Brabham and ATS. He now competes in in Historic Rallying.

Giuseppe Campari 1892 - 1933

/www.wikipedia.org with additional information from historicracing.com
Giuseppe Campari was an Italian opera singer and Grand Prix motor racing driver.

Sir Malcolm Campbell 1885 - 1948

/The Racing Campbells
Best known for his achievements in record breaking, Malcolm Campbell started racing at Brooklands before the First World War driving amongst other cars, a Darracq christened Bluebird, a name that became synonymous with his own.

Donald Campbell 1921 - 1967

/www.wikipedia.org
British car and power boat driver who broke many speed records on land and water. Son of Sir Malcolm Campbell, Donald was killed when his boat Bluebird K7 flipped and disintegrated at a speed in excess of 300 mph on Coniston Water in 1967.

Wally Campbell 1926 - 1954

/With thanks to Jeff Hardifer

John Campbell-Jones 1930

/www.wikipedia.org

Adrian Campos 1960

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A wealthy Spanish Formula One driver who enjoyed little success with Minardi. Now run his own team in GP2.

Marco Campos 1976 - 1995

/hr
Marco Campos was born in Curitiba, Brazil and was a Brazilian racing driver, who died in an accident in a Formula 3000 race in the Magny-Cours circuit.

Vivian Candy 1948 - 2009

/By Rory Egan and published on independent.ie

John Cannon 1933 - 1999

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British born Canadian Can-Am driver who lost his life in a plane crash in 1999.

Shorty Cantlon 1904 - 1947

/historicracing.com
William 'Shorty' Cantlon was an American racing driver. He was killed in the 1947 Indianapolis 500.

Eitel Cantoni 1906 - 1997

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From Montevideo in Uruguay, he was of the contingent of South Americans who came to Europe in the late forties and early fifties.

Bill Cantrell 1908 - 1996

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Best known for racing boats, in the early days, Cantrell divided his time between cars and boats. He raced at Indy twice in 1948 and 1949.

Luca Cappellari 1963

/historicracing.com

Rudolf Caracciola 1901 - 1959

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One of the greatest European racing drivers and a person who overcame serious injury and misfortune to excel and succeed. He also possessed an almost unbelievable prowess in the wet, hence his nickname The Regenmeister (Rainmaster).

Piero Carini 1921 - 1957

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Drove a Scuderia Marzotto Ferrari 166 in the French and German Grands Prix in 1952. Went on to race sports cars winning the Mille Miglia, the Tour of Sicily and the Targa Florio. He was killed in ahead on crash in a sports car race near St Etienne.

Christabel Carlisle 1939

/historicracing.com with thanks to Christabel Watson.
In a comparatively short career, Lady Watson impressed with her natural talent competing on equal terms with her male counterparts in saloon car and sports car racing as well as rallying.

William Carlson Jr 1889 - 1915

/historicracing.com

Erik Carlsson 1929

/www.wikipedia.org

Helmer Carlsson-Alsed 1909 - 2005

/Info supplied by Bengt Alsed

Patrick Carpentier 1971

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Canadian racing driver who spent eight years driving Champ cars. Now racing in the A1 GP Series and expected to switch to NASCAR in 2006.

René Carrière 1911 - 1982

/historicracing.com with thanks to David McKinney
René Carrière was a leading French sportscar driver who made occasional Grand Prix apperances in the 1930s.

Neil Carter 1923

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Midget raced from Ohio who made one unsuccessful attempt to qualify for the Indy 500 in 1952.

Duane Carter Jr 1950

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Carter raced for several years in CART and also in several different USAC series.

Norman Casari 1936 - 2005

/Translated from the work of Paulo Roberto Peralta
Versatile Brazilian racing driver. He started racing cars in 1960 with a VW but soon switched to a DKW. He raced in Formula Ford in England in 1970 but returned home to race a Lola T70

LLoyd Casner 1928 - 1965

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'Lucky' Casner was a very colorful character. Best know for his Scuderia Camoradi operation and for driving a Maserati Birdcage, Casner was killed in practice for le Mans in 1965.

Luigi Castelbarco 1909 - 1994

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Luigi Rezzonico Pindemonte, Conte di Castelbarco raced Maserati Voiturettes in the mid and late 30s with Count Lurani.

Carlo Castelbarco 1911 - 1988

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Carlo Castelbarco appears only to have raced for one season, 1933. It started with finishing second overall in the Mille Migilia and ended with involvement in the fatal accident of Borzacchini and Campari at Monza in September.

Eugenio Castellotti 1930 - 1957

/historicracing.com
Eugenio Castellotti had it all, money, looks, an actress girlfriend, Delia Scala, and the skill to become one of Italy's outstanding drivers. Trajically killed in a pointless test session at the Modena Autodrome in 1957.

Hélio Castroneves 1975

/Hr

Onne of the top drivers in North American open-wheel racing, first in the Champcar series and then in the Indy Racing League

Robert Cazaux 1906 - 1935

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Cazaux always drove Bugatti's. He was killed on his victory run at the 1935 Sézanne Hill Climb.

Emanuele Cedrino 1879 - 1908

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Emanuele Cedrino was born in Italy and was at one time the Queen of Italy's chauffeur.

Francois Cevert 1944 - 1973

/wikipedia.org
Cevert was one of the most colorful racing drivers of the early 1970s. In the tumultuous, tragic arena that was Formula One racing at the time, few showed more flair and promise, and no one ended their career more heartrendingly.

Eugene Chaboud 1907 - 1983

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Chaboud started racing in 1936 with his friend Jean Tremoulet driving Delahayes. They won the 1938 Le Mans 24 hour race. After the war he continued recing Delahayes and Talbots for Ecurie France, winning the French Championship in 1947. In 1950 he took over Etancelin's Talbot-Lago at the French GP...

Chula Chakrabongse 1908 - 1963

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The son of the Prince of Siam and his Russian wife, Ekatrina Desnitskaya, Prince Chula Chakrabongse, ran a racing team called White Mouse Racing for himself and his cousin Prince Bira.

Jay Chamberlain 1925 - 2001

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Jay Chamberlain was a sports car racer who competed almost exclusively in Lotus cars, for whom he was an early US distributor. He won his class at Le Mans in 1957. Tried a season of F1 in 1962 under the Ecurie Excelsior banner, driving a Lotus 18.

Raymond Chambost 1895 - 1936

/historicracing.com
Listed in results as Raymond, his real name was Albert. He raced a Salmson Cyclecar before switching to the ex-Raymond Sommer Maserati 8CM Special. He was killed when he overturned the 8C in the Grand Prix de Deauville in 1936.

Dave Charlton 1936

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Dave Charlton succeeded John Love as the man to beat in South African during the early 1970s and went on to win a number of South African Championships.

Marie-Claude Charmasson 1941

/historicracing.com

Tony Charnell 1937 - 2001

/hr
Tony was a successful sports car racer in the 1970s winning the Scottish Sports Car Championship in 1973 and 1974 and the 2 Litre class at Le Mans in 1979.

Fernand Charron 1866 - 1928

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One of the most successful drivers of the early years, Charron was lucky to survive when a St. Bernard dog became wedged between the right wheel and the suspension, jamming the steering!

Jean Chassagne 1881 - 1947

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An aviator & top racing driver pre & post WW1

Topper Chasse 1928 - 2005

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Started out in drag racing in the 1940s. Switched to road racing with Porsche in 1955. 5 times Porsche Owners Club president and one of the founding members of its racing team, Topper won championships in GT1, GT2, Super Production and SCCA's "Driver Of The Year" award.

Pedro Chaves 1965

/www.wikipedia.org
Pedro Chaves was the first Portuguese driver to launch a career on the international circuit. He won the Portuguese Formula Ford Championship in 1985 and the British F3000 Championship in 1990. He had a disastrous season in F1 in 1991 failing to pre-qualify for 13 Formula One Grands Prix with...

Tru Cheek 1937

/With thanks to Daren Favaro. Courtesy of Speedway Illustrated Magazine (www.speedwayillustrated.com)

Tru Cheek broke his back in a hiking accident which left his legs paralyzed. He decided to take up racing on short tracks and turned out to be pretty good at it!

Bill Cheesbourg 1927 - 1995

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Bill Cheesbourg raced on the ovals track of America from the early 1950's until the early 1980's.

Eddie Cheever 1958

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Eddie McKay Cheever is an American racing driver who raced for almost thirty years in Formula One, Sports cars, CART and the Indy Racing League, and now owns an IRL team. Cheever participated in 143 Formula One races and started 132, more than any other American, driving for nine different teams...

Andre Chevalley 1949

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Chevalley started his international racing career in 1976 taking an impressive class win at Le Mans in the S 2.0 class. In all he raced at Le Mans four times. In later years, the he also appeared in the European Formula 2 and other sports prototype races.

Gaston Chevrolet 1892 - 1920

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Born in France he emigrated to the USA. He won the Indy 500 in 1920 but was killed later that year when he crashed at the Los Angeles Speedway board track in Beverly Hills, California.

Louis Chevrolet 1878 - 1941

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The man behind the firm whose name is still commonplace today, scored 10 Indy car wins, though not the Indy 500. He left the Chevrolet company early on and formed Frontenac. After then being involved with aviation, he rejoined the comapany. Louis retired in 1938, moved to Florida, but after his leg...

Andrea Chiesa 1964

/(c) 'Who is Who' by Steve Small, 2000

Luigi Chinetti 1901 - 1994

/historicracing.com
Founder of the North American Racing Team, Chinetti won the Le Mans 24 Hour race in 1932, 1934 and 1949. He also won the Spa 24 Hour race twice and the Carrera Panamericana. He raced at every Le Mans from 1932 to 1953.

Louis Chiron 1899 - 1979

/wikipedia.org
Louis Chiron was one of the great pre-war drivers. He took part in many races and with various famous cars, From Bugatti to Mercedes and from Delage to Alfa Romeo. A native Monegasque, he won the 1931 the Monaco Grand Prix. Aged 56, he ended the 1955 Monaco Grand Prix in sixth place with a Lancia...

Carlo Chiti 1924 - 1994

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Carlo Chiti was an Italian racing car and engine designer who is best known for his long association with Alfa Romeo's racing department.

Joie Chitwood 1912 - 1988

/wikipedia and hr
Better known for his thrill shows, the Joie Chitwood Thrill Show, he competed in the Indianapolis 500 seven times, finishing fifth three times.

Thomas Cholmondeley-Tapper 1910 - 2001

/historicracing.com
Thomas Pitt Cholmondeley-Tapper he was the first internationally known racing driver from New Zealand. His racing abilities were considered as quite promising but he never had the right equipment to prove it.

Sara Christian 1918 - 1980

/historicracing.com
Sara Christian has a number of firsts: the first woman to drive in a NASCAR race, the first and only woman to record a top five finish in NASCAR with 5th at the Heidelberg Raceway in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and the first and only husband and wife to compete in the same NASCAR race.

Bob Christie 1924 - 2009

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Christie raced in the USAC Championship Car series in the 1956-1963 seasons, with 15 career starts, including every Indianapolis 500 race in that span. During his career in Champ Cars and Stock Cars, he finished in the top ten 5 times, with his best finish in 3rd position in 1959 at Daytona.

Henri Cissac 1877 - 1908

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Henri Cissac was born in Ivry-sur-Seine in France. He was racing cyclist before taking to motorised two wheel competition and winning the French Championship. He became the first Grand Prix fatality when he crashed in the first Grand Prix, the Grand Prix de l'ACF in Dieppe, France.

Johnny Claes 1916 - 1956

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Octave John "Johnny" Claes was an English-born racing driver who competed for Belgium. Before his fame as a racing driver, Claes was also a jazz trumpeter and successful bandleader in Britain.

Dave Clapham 1931 - 2005

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Clapham raced saloon cars and single-seaters from 1956 to 1975 and pioneering numerous different forms of motor sport in South Africa throughout his life.

Jim Clark 1936 - 1968

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To many, Jim Clark remains the greatest racing driver in history. He won 25 of his 72 Grands Prix, and his victory in the 1965 Indianapolis 500 crushed the American racing psyche. He had a towering ability to get the maximum out of any car he drove, without appearing to be trying hard. 

George Clark 1890 - 1978

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"Texas" George Clark started racing in the Southwest in 1912 and later raced at Indianapolis and finished tenth in the 1913 race

Bob Cleberg 1929 - 2018

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Cleberg was a frontrunner in the IMCA sprint car ranks before racing at the Indy 500 between 1959-1961.

Frank Clement 1888 - 1970

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The only professional racing driver the original Bentley company ever employed. He was also in charge of their experimental department. He took Bentley's first victory in the 1922 Tourist Trophy race on the Isle of Man and won Le Mans in 1924 with John Duff.

Evan Clements 1947

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British sports car racing driver.

Jeff Clinton 1963 - 2002

/historicracing.com
Jeff Clinton was the CEO of the Anheuser-Busch distributor in St Louis. He had been racing sports cars since 1988 when in 2002 he fatally crashed his Lola Nissan at the Homestead-Miami Speedway.

John R. Cobb 1899 - 1952

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John Rhodes Cobb was a British racing driver and land speed record holder. He held the ultimate lap record at Brooklands. Between 1932 and 1939 he broke all world records for time and distance up to 24 hrs. He set a Land Speed Record in 1939 of 350.20 mph which he raised in 1947 to 394.19 mph. It...

Gail Cobb 1937

/Michigan Motor Sports Hall of Fame

Kevin Cogan 1956

/historicracing.com
Having shown promise in the British F1 series (Aurora AFX F1 Championship) he made two brief forays into the World Championship but after failing to qualify twice he switched back to the USA and made a promissing start to his Indy career and was tipped to become the sport's next star. However after...

Sam Collier 1912 - 1950

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From a wealthy background, Sam and his brother Miles played a significant role in the re-introduction of road racing into the USA after the war. He was killed in the 1950 Watkins Glen Grand Prix.

Peter Collins 1931 - 1958

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A genial and handsome young Englishman, Peter could have become the United Kingdom's first World Champion when he relinquished his Lancia-Ferrari to team leader Juan Manuel Fangio during the course of the 1956 Italian Grand Prix at Monza. Already established as a world class racing driver of...

Bernard Collomb 1930

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Bernard Collomb is a former Formula One driver from France. He participated in 6 grands prix. He almost always drove self-prepared cars, and first raced Coopers, switching to Lotuses in 1963. His best F1 result was 4th at Vienna in a non-Championship race in 1961, at the wheel of a Cooper-Climax.

Alberto Colombo 1946

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Alberto Colombo is a former Formula One driver from Italy. He entered 3 Formula One Grands Prix in 1978, two with an ATS where he pre-qualified but then failed to qualify in Belgiun and Spain and one with a Merzario which he failed to pre-qualify for the Italian Grand Prix.

Enzo Coloni 1946

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Raced in Italian F3 winning the Championship in 1982 at the age of 36 before switching to team management and to manufacturing. Entered F1 in 1987 and struggled on until 1992.

Andrew Colson 1965 - 1991

/Motorsport Memorial

Erik Comas 1963

/(c) 'Who is Who' by Steve Small, 2000 and wikipedia.org
Erik Comas is a former Formula One driver from France. He was Formula 3000 champion in 1990, after scoring the same number of points as Jean Alesi in 1989 but losing on a count-back of positions. He participated in 63 grands prix, debuting on March 10, 1991. He scored a total of 7 championship...

Franco Comotti 1906 - 1963

/(c) 'Who is Who' by Steve Small, 2000
Comotti first appeared at the 1928 Italian Grand Prix in a Talbot before he joined Alfa Romeo, winning the 1933 Grand Prix of Naples in an Alfa Romeo 2600, and the 1934 Commingues GP. After World War Two he joined Talbot-Lago, though his only F1 racing was between 1950 and 1952, first with Maserati...

Ian Connell 1913 - 2003

/historicracing.com
Ian Connell was a gentleman driver who started racing in the 1930s when cars were driven by enthusiastic amateurs and raced on tracks that lacked the facilities and safety features of today.

George Connor 1908 - 2001

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Drove in the indy 500 three times, debuting on May 30, 1950.

George Constantine 1916 - 1968

/(c) Who is Who by Steve Small, 2000

Humphrey Cook 1893 - 1978

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Humphrey Cook was a wealthy gentleman racer who provided the finance to Raymond Mays and Peter Berthon to start ERA.

Jerry Cook 1943

/www.wikipedia.org
Jerry Cook was a six-time champion in the NASCAR Modified series between 1971 and 1977 only missing out in 1973. He retired after the 1982 season with 342 wins and is currently a NASCAR competition administrator.

Earl Cooper 1886 - 1965

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Earl Cooper was one of the early superstars of auto racing. He won three national championships (1913, 1915 and 1917) and 11 top 10 points finishes.

Ashley Cooper 1980 - 2008

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Ashley Cooper started racing in 1998 in HQ Holden sedans before moving to the Commodore Cup championship in 2005. He scored a number of wins and lap records. He was critically injured while racing in the Fujitsu V8 Supercar race in Adelaide and succumbed to his injuries two days later.

Mike Cope 1962

/wikipedia.org
Mike Cope was one of the best drivers in the Slim Jim All-Pro NASCAR Series in the the mid-1990s. He later raced in the Busch and Craftsman Truck Series but without success.

Derrike Cope 1958

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NASCAR driver best know for winning the Daytona 500 in in 1990 whan a last lap puncture for Dale Earnhardt handed Cope the win.

Ernie Cope 1969

/historicracing.com
Ernie Cope, the cousin of NASCAR driver Derrick Cope, is a former NASCAR driver with 11 starts. He now works for the Wood Brothers JTG Race Team as crew chief.

Eduardo Copello 1926 - 2000

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Eduardo Jose Copello was an Argentine champion in the 1960s and 1970s

Tommy Copp 1927 - 1992

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A verstatile racer, mainly in California, he died, after a long illness, at the family home in Fresno.

John Cordts 1935

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Canadian sports car driver.

Alexander James Cormack 1907 - 1993

/With thanks to Ken Jones

Neil Corner 1937

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Neil Corner is one of the best historic racing drivers and collector of some wonderful cars. He won the very first race organised by the HSCC (Historic Sports Car Club). Driving a D Type Jaguar to victory. He did have occasional outings in more modern machinery, and in 1969 he drove Colin Crabbe's...

Emil Cornet 1906 - 0

/David McKinney

Franco Cortese 1903 - 1986

/hr
Raced between 1926 and 1958. Cortese was a driver of great stamina, quick and reliable, who drove one of the widest varieties of racing cars in history. In 1947 he had the distinction of being the first Ferrari works driver and the first winner in a Ferrari. He won the 1951 Targa Florio in a...

Bob Cortner 1927 - 1959

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Midget racer who was killed in practice for the Indy 500 in 1959, the day after passing his rookie test.

Lora Corum 1899 - 1949

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Won the the 1924 Indy 500 in a Duesenberg without leading a single lap. Corum’s car was taken over by Joe Boyer after 111 laps. Boyer drove 89 laps going on to win the race. Sadly Boyer died in September 1924 in a race at Altoon.

Bartolomeo Costantini 1889 - 1941

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Meo Costantini was an Italian aviator and racing driver, best known as the sporting manager of Bugatti.

Alfredo Costanzo 1943

/historicracing.com
One of the best Autralian drivers in F5000, won the Australian Drivers Championship 4 times. Raced at Bathurst 4 times with a best finish of fourth in 1979.

Francis Albert Costin 1920 - 1995

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Designer of the Vanwall as well as a host of other sports and Grand Prix cars Frank Costin was an innovator and great aerodynamicist.

Al Cotey 1888 - 1974

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Indy car driver and owner who raced in the Indy 500 in 1927.

Didier Cottaz 1967

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French racing driver who won the French F3 title in 1993. A year in F3000 saw him finish 5th in the standings. He then switched to sports cars, finishing 4th at Le Mans in 1997. He is now involved in corporate event organising, specialising in a range of activities based on motor racing.

Billy Cotton 1899 - 1969

/hr

Billy Cotton was a British band leader and entertainer, mainly remembered as a 1950s and 60s radio and television personality. He was also an amateur footballer, a power-boat enthusiast, an accomplished racing driver, a boxer and the owner of a Gipsy Moth which he piloted himself.

Jacques Coulon 1942

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A University lecturer who made his way up to Formula 2. Reasonably quick he never quite made it into F1 and after briefly returning to F3, he went back to teaching.

David Coulthard 1971

/'Who is Who' by Steve Small with updates.

Piers Courage 1942 - 1970

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A member of the famous brewing dynasty, Piers Courage deceided to stay with Frank Williams in 1970 instead of accepting an offer from Ferrari and crashed fatally in Frank's F1 de Tomaso in the Dutch Grand Prix.

Andrew Cowan 1936

/Wikipedia
Scottish rally driver and the founder and senior director of Mitsubishi Ralliart until his retirement in 2005.

Robert(a) Cowell 1921 - 2011

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Robert Cowell achieved much fame in the sensationally minded press by undergoing a sex-change operation in 1951 and becoming Roberta Cowell. Not only that but she annoyed Patsy Burt no end by taking the Ladies Hill record at Shelsley Walsh a few years later.

Johnny Coy 1924 - 2006

/Marty Himes
Johnny Coy was a nine-time midget car champion. He won the 1958 NASCAR and 1968-69 and 1971-72 American Racing Drivers Club championships. He won numerous feature victories over a five decade career.

Chris Craft 1939

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Chris competed in many different forms of motor sport. In 1971, he participated in 2 Grands Prix driving a Brabham prepared by Alain de Cadenet's team Ecurie Evergreen. He failed to start in Canada and went out of the US Grand Prix with suspension failure.

Ricky Craven 1966

/wikipedia.org

Jim Crawford 1948 - 1992

/(c) 'Who is Who' by Steve Small, 2000

Ray Crawford 1915 - 1996

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Ex WWII fighter pilot, Crawford drove in the AAA and USAC Championship Car series. he made 13 starts, including 3 at Indy. He finished in the top ten six times. He also came fourth at Monza in the Race of Two Worlds in 1958.

Dino Crescentini 1947 - 2008

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Dino Crescentini had represented San Marino in the 1994 Winter Olymics. He competed in historic sports car racing and was tragically killed at Mosport Park driving Wolf Dallara Can-Am car.

Alberto Crespo 1920 - 1991

/historicracing.com
An accomplished driver is his native Argentina, Crespo tried but failed to qualify for just one Formula One Grand Prix, the Italian in 1952, with a Maserati entered by Enrico Platé.

Antonio Creus 1924 - 1996

/hr
Antonio Creus was a Spanish racing motorcyclist and sports car driver who entered the 1960 Argentine Grand Prix in an Maserati 250F but didn't last the distance.

Charles Crichton-Stuart 1939 - 2001

/hr
Charles was part of the motor racing set in London in the early 1960s that included Piers Courage, Innes Ireland and Frank Williams. He won the Temporada F3 Championship in 1966 and was later was responsible for sponsorship at Williams. He retired for motor sport and went searching for sunken...

Petre Cristea 1909 - 1995

/hr
Born in Bucharest, Cristea in considered to be Romania's best ever racing driver.

Larry Crockett 1926 - 1955

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Crockett was Rookie of the Year at Indy in 1954 and was on his way to being one of the premier drivers of that era when was killed in a sprint car race at Langhorne the following year.

Frank Croker 1878 - 1905

/Transcribed from the New York Times, Jan. 23, 1905, p. 3

Gerard Crombac 1929 - 2005

/hr
Gérard Crombac nicknamed Jabby was one of the most famous and longest serving F1 journalists.

Geoff Crossley 1921 - 2002

/historicracing.com
Amateur pre WWII racer who in 1949, after the war and with little previous experience with his Rilly, entered an Alta GP2 in the Belgian Grand Prix. He also entered the 1950 British GP at Silverstone, his only World Championship race.

Alain Cudini 1946

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French Touring car and Sports Cars driver.

Patrick Cunningham 1903 - 1972

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Pat Cunningham campaigned big cars successfully all over the Midwest and did equally well racing midgets in California in the early to mid 1950s.

Francis Curzon 1884 - 1964

/historicracing.com

The 'Grand Old Man' who didn't start racing until he was 44, suffered numerous 'prangs' and mechanical failures, but Francis Curzon, 5th Earl of Howe, dusted himself off each time and just got on with things.

Count Stanislaus Czaikowski 1899 - 1933

/historicracing.com
Count Stanislaus Czaykowski was a Polich aristocrat based in Paris. An accomplished gentleman racer he was killed in the Gran Premio di Monza on Black Sunday.