Nascar drivers similar to or like A. J. Foyt

American retired auto racing driver who has raced in numerous genres of motorsports. Wikipedia

  • Al Unser

    American automobile racing driver, the younger brother of fellow racing drivers Jerry and Bobby Unser, and father of Al Unser Jr. Now retired, he is the second of three men to have won the Indianapolis 500-Mile Race four times, the fourth of five to have won the race in consecutive years, and won the National Championship in 1970, 1983, and 1985. The Unser family has won the Indy 500 a record nine times. Wikipedia

  • Mario Andretti

    Italian-born American former racing driver and one of the most successful Americans in the history of the sport. One of only three drivers to have won races in Formula One, IndyCar, World Sportscar Championship, and NASCAR . Wikipedia

  • Robby Gordon

    American auto racing driver. He has raced in NASCAR, CART, IndyCar, Trans-Am, IMSA, IROC and Dakar Rally. Wikipedia

  • Dan Gurney

    American racing driver, race car constructor, and team owner who reached racing's highest levels starting in 1958. Gurney won races in the Formula One, Indy Car, NASCAR, Can-Am, and Trans-Am Series. Wikipedia

  • Johnny Rutherford

    American former automobile racing driver. Indy Car career that spanned more than three decades, he scored 27 wins and 23 pole positions in 314 starts. Wikipedia

  • Rusty Wallace

    American former NASCAR racing driver. He has won the 1984 NASCAR Cup series Rookie of the Year and the 1989 NASCAR Winston Cup Championship. Wikipedia

  • Richard Petty

    American former stock car racing driver who raced from 1958 to 1992 in the former NASCAR Grand National and Winston Cup Series (now called the NASCAR Cup Series), most notably driving the No. 43 Plymouth/Pontiac for Petty Enterprises. The first driver to win the Cup Series championship seven times , while also winning a record 200 races during his career, including the Daytona 500 a record seven times, and a record 27 races (10 of them consecutively) in the 1967 season alone. Wikipedia

  • Cale Yarborough

    American former NASCAR Winston Cup Series driver and owner, businessman, and farmer. One of only two drivers in NASCAR history to win three consecutive championships, winning in 1976, 1977, and 1978. Wikipedia

  • Davy Jones (racing driver)

    American racing driver. In 1983 he came 3rd in the British Formula Three Championship behind Ayrton Senna and Martin Brundle. Wikipedia

  • Darrell Waltrip

    American motorsports analyst, author, former national television broadcaster, and stock car driver. He raced from 1972 to 2000 in the former NASCAR Winston Cup Series (now called the NASCAR Cup Series), most notably driving the No. 17 Chevrolet for Hendrick Motorsports. Wikipedia

  • Tony Stewart

    American semi-retired professional stock car racing driver and current NASCAR team owner. Three-time NASCAR Cup Series champion as a driver, winning titles in 2002, 2005 and 2011. Wikipedia

  • Buddy Baker

    American professional stock car racing driver and commentator. Over the course of his 33-year racing career, he won 19 races in the NASCAR Cup Series, including the 1980 Daytona 500. Wikipedia

  • Jeff Gordon

    American former professional stock car racing driver, currently an announcer for Fox NASCAR, and a top executive for Hendrick Motorsports. He raced full-time from 1993 to 2015, driving the No. 24 Chevrolet for Hendrick Motorsports in the former NASCAR Winston Cup Series and Sprint Cup Series (now called NASCAR Cup Series), and also served as a substitute driver for Dale Earnhardt Jr. in the No. 88 Chevrolet for Hendrick Motorsports in select races during the 2016 season. Wikipedia

  • Michael Waltrip

    American former professional stock car racing driver, racing commentator, and published author. Younger brother of three-time NASCAR champion and racing commentator Darrell Waltrip. Wikipedia

  • P. J. Jones

    American professional racing driver. He has contested in multiple disciplines, including NASCAR, IndyCar, IMSA GT Championship, the American Le Mans Series, USAC, the Chili Bowl, and the Stadium Super Trucks. Wikipedia

  • Joe Ruttman

    Retired American stock car racing driver who competed in NASCAR's Sprint Cup Series, Nationwide Series, and Camping World Truck Series. Currently tied for 11th on the all-time wins list . Wikipedia

  • John Andretti

    American race car driver. He won individual races in CART, IMSA GTP, Rolex Sports Car Series, and NASCAR during his career. Wikipedia

  • Pancho Carter

    Retired American race car driver. Most famous for his participation in CART races. Wikipedia

  • Buddy Lazier

    American auto racing driver, best known for winning the 1996 Indianapolis 500 and the 2000 Indy Racing League season championship. Lazier began his career in the 1980s by competing in such series as the IMSA GT Championship, the SCCA Canadian-American Challenge Cup and the American Indycar Series. Wikipedia

  • Gary Bettenhausen

    American auto racing driver. Born in Blue Island, Illinois, raised in Tinley Park, Illinois, graduated in the class of 1962 from Bremen High School in Midlothian, Illinois and at the time of his death resided in Monrovia, Indiana. Wikipedia

  • Due to the inherently dangerous nature of auto racing, many individuals, including drivers, crew members, officials and spectators, have been killed in crashes related to the sport, in races, in qualifying, in practice or in private testing sessions. Deaths among racers and spectators were numerous in the early years of racing. Wikipedia

  • Al Unser Jr.

    Retired American race car driver and two-time Indianapolis 500 winner. Born into a racing family in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Wikipedia

  • Kurt Busch

    American professional auto racing driver. He competes full-time in the NASCAR Cup Series, driving the No. 1 Chevrolet Camaro ZL1 1LE for Chip Ganassi Racing. Wikipedia

  • Bobby Rahal

    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. Wikipedia

  • Mark Donohue

    American racecar driver and engineer known for his ability to set up his own race car as well as driving it to victories. Probably best known as the driver of the 1500+ bhp "Can-Am Killer" Porsche 917-30 and as the winner of the Indianapolis 500 in 1972. Wikipedia

  • David Pearson (racing driver)

    American stock car driver, who raced from 1960 to 1986 in the former NASCAR Grand National and Winston Cup Series (now called the NASCAR Cup Series), most notably driving the No. 21 Mercury for Wood Brothers Racing. Pearson won the 1960 NASCAR Rookie of the Year award and three Cup Series championships (1966, 1968, and 1969). Wikipedia

  • Mark Martin

    Retired American stock car racing driver. Now the Xfinity Series with 49. Wikipedia

  • Sébastien Bourdais

    French professional racing driver, who resides in St. Petersburg, Florida. One of the most successful drivers in the history of American Championship car racing, having won 37 races. Wikipedia

  • Bobby Allison

    Former American professional stock car racing driver and owner. The founder of the Alabama Gang, a group of drivers based in Hueytown, Alabama, where there were abundant short tracks with high purses. Wikipedia

  • Tony Kanaan

    Brazilian racing driver. Kanaan won the 2013 Indianapolis 500 and the 2004 IndyCar Series championship. Wikipedia

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