Nascar drivers similar to or like David Pearson (racing driver)

American stock car racer from Spartanburg, South Carolina. Wikipedia

  • Richard Petty

    Former NASCAR driver who raced from 1958 to 1992 in the former NASCAR Grand National and Winston Cup Series (now called the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series). The first driver to win the NASCAR Cup Championship seven times , winning a record 200 races during his career, winning the Daytona 500 a record seven times, and winning a record 27 races (10 of them consecutively) in the 1967 season alone. Wikipedia

  • Cale Yarborough

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

  • Bobby Allison

    Former American professional stock car racing driver and owner. The 1983 Winston Cup champion and won the Daytona 500 three times in 1978, 1982, and 1988. Wikipedia

  • Benny Parsons

    American NASCAR driver, and later an announcer/analyst/pit reporter on SETN, TBS, ABC, ESPN, NBC, and TNT. 2017 NASCAR Hall of Fame inductee. Wikipedia

  • Dale Earnhardt

    American professional auto racing driver and team owner, best known for his involvement in stock car racing for NASCAR. The third child of racing driver Ralph Earnhardt and Martha Earnhardt, he began his career in 1975 in the World 600 as part of the Winston Cup Series. Wikipedia

  • Darrell Waltrip

    American motorsports analyst, author, former national television broadcaster, and former racing driver. Also a three-time NASCAR Cup Series champion and a three-time NASCAR Cup Series runner-up (1979, 1983, 1986). Wikipedia

  • Former driver on the NASCAR Grand National/Winston Cup circuit, who won ten times during his racing career, which spanned from 1966 to 1988. Part of the "Alabama Gang," and is the brother of 1983 champion Bobby Allison and uncle of Davey Allison and Clifford Allison. Wikipedia

  • A. J. Foyt

    American retired auto racing driver who has raced in numerous genres of motorsports. His open wheel racing includes United States Automobile Club Champ cars, sprint cars, and midget cars. Wikipedia

  • Harry Gant

    Retired American racecar driver best known for driving the No. 33 Skoal Bandit car on the NASCAR Winston Cup (now Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series) circuit during the 1980s and 1990s and his 4-race win streak in 1991. Wikipedia

  • Buddy Baker

    American NASCAR driver and sports commentator. He won the 1980 Daytona 500. Wikipedia

  • Dick Brooks

    American NASCAR driver. The 1969 NASCAR Rookie of the Year, and went on to win the 1973 Talladega 500. Wikipedia

  • Mark Martin

    Retired American stock car racing driver. He last drove the No. Wikipedia

  • Jeff Gordon

    American former professional stock car racing driver, currently an announcer for Fox NASCAR, and a top executive for Hendrick Motorsports. He formerly drove the No. Wikipedia

  • Bill Elliott

    American professional stock car racing driver. He last competed part-time in the NASCAR Xfinity Series, driving the No. Wikipedia

  • Alan Kulwicki

    American auto racing driver and team owner. He started racing at local short tracks in Wisconsin before moving up to regional stock car touring series. Wikipedia

  • Terry Labonte

    American former stock car racing driver, and current racing commentator. Older brother of 2000 Winston Cup champion Bobby Labonte, and the father of former Nationwide Series driver Justin Labonte. Wikipedia

  • Buck Baker

    American stock car racer. Born in Richburg, South Carolina, Baker began his NASCAR career in 1949 and won his first race three years later at Columbia Speedway. Wikipedia

  • Cecil Gordon

    American stock car racing driver. A competitor in the NASCAR Winston Cup Series between 1968 and 1985, he competed in 449 events without winning a race. Wikipedia

  • Dale Jarrett

    Former American race car driver and current sports commentator known for winning the Daytona 500 three times (in 1993, 1996, and 2000) and winning the NASCAR Winston Cup Series championship in 1999. Son of 2-time Grand National Champion Ned Jarrett, younger brother of Glenn Jarrett, father of former driver Jason Jarrett, and cousin of Todd Jarrett. Wikipedia

  • Jimmie Johnson

    American professional stock car racing driver. A seven-time champion in the NASCAR Cup Series, he currently competes full-time in the series, driving the No. Wikipedia

  • J. D. McDuffie

    American racing driver. He competed in the NASCAR Winston Cup Series from 1963 to 1991, collecting 106 top-10 finishes during his career and holding the record for most starts in NASCAR's top level without a win with 653. Wikipedia

  • Buddy Arrington

    Retired American NASCAR Winston Cup Series driver. Arrington has the second-most starts without a win, and finished in the top 10 of NASCAR points twice; in 1978 (ninth) and 1982 (seventh). Wikipedia

  • Rusty Wallace

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

  • Dale Earnhardt Jr.

    American semi-retired, professional stock car racing driver. Team owner, author, and an analyst for NASCAR on NBC. Wikipedia

  • Ricky Rudd

    American former racing driver. Uncle of actor Skeet Ulrich and former NASCAR Busch Series driver Jason Rudd. Wikipedia

  • Tony Stewart

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

  • Bobby Isaac

    American stock car racer. NASCAR's Grand National Series champion in 1970. Wikipedia

  • Morgan Shepherd

    American professional stock car racing driver and team owner. He competes part-time in the NASCAR Xfinity Series, driving the No. Wikipedia

  • Tim Richmond

    American race car driver from Ashland, Ohio. He competed in IndyCar racing before transferring to NASCAR's Winston Cup Series. Wikipedia

  • Kyle Busch

    American professional stock car racing driver and team owner. He currently competes full-time in the NASCAR Cup Series, driving the No. Wikipedia

Sentences

Sentences forDavid Pearson (racing driver)

  • Before the race started back up, NASCAR legend David Pearson (Larry's father), who was also racing that day, withdrew from the race and went down to the hospital to see his son.Bristol Motor Speedway-Wikipedia
  • Holman Moody was one of NASCAR's most successful teams at that time, as the team won NASCAR championships in 1968 and 1969 with driver David Pearson.Mario Andretti-Wikipedia
  • (Waltrip refused to drive for a team in 1987 because its sponsor was associated with alcoholic beverages.) Sections were also named in honor of the Allison family and David Pearson as part of the renaming of grandstands.Bristol Motor Speedway-Wikipedia
  • He was also the third driver in NASCAR history to win both the Rookie of the Year and Winston Cup Series championship, following David Pearson (1960, 1966) and Richard Petty (1959, 1964).Dale Earnhardt-Wikipedia
  • At Pocono, he tied Bill Elliott for the most wins at the track with five, and at Atlanta, he defeated Johnson to claim his 85th career win, third-most of all time behind Richard Petty and David Pearson.Jeff Gordon-Wikipedia
  • It was called a "fast-back", and because of this David Pearson was the series champion that year with Richard Petty dominating 1967, winning 27 of 48 races (including 10 in a row) in the boxier Plymouth Belvedere.Stock car racing-Wikipedia

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