F1 drivers similar to or like Jacky Ickx

Belgian former racing driver who won the 24 Hours of Le Mans six times and achieved eight wins and 25 podium finishes in Formula One. 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

  • Chris Amon

    New Zealand motor racing driver. Active in Formula One racing in the 1960s and 1970s and is widely regarded as one of the best F1 drivers never to win a championship Grand Prix. Wikipedia

  • Alan Jones (racing driver)

    Australian former Formula One driver. The first driver to win a Formula One World Championship with the Williams team, becoming the 1980 World Drivers' Champion and the second Australian to do so following triple World Champion Sir Jack Brabham. Wikipedia

  • Jo Bonnier

    Swedish sportscar racing and Formula One driver who raced for various teams. The first Swede to both enter and win a Formula One Grand Prix. Wikipedia

  • Keke Rosberg

    Finnish former racing driver and winner of the Formula One World Championship. The first Finnish driver to compete regularly in the series. Wikipedia

  • Derek Bell (racing driver)

    British racing driver. In sportscar racing, he won the Le Mans 24 hours five times, the Daytona 24 three times and the World Sportscar Championship twice. Wikipedia

  • Thierry Boutsen

    Belgian former racing driver who raced for the Arrows, Benetton, Williams, Ligier and Jordan teams in Formula One. He competed in 164 World Championship Grands Prix (163 starts), winning three races, achieving 15 podiums and scoring 132 career points. Wikipedia

  • Graham Hill

    British racing driver and team owner, who was the Formula One World Champion twice, winning in and as well as being runner up on three occasions (1963, 1964 and 1965). Already 24 years of age, and only entering the world of motorsports a year later, Hill would go on to become one of the greatest drivers of his generation. Wikipedia

  • Henri Pescarolo

    Former racing driver from France. He competed in the 24 Hours of Le Mans a record 33 times, winning on four occasions, and won a number of other major sports car events including the 24 Hours of Daytona. Wikipedia

  • Denny Hulme

    New Zealand racing driver who won the Formula One World Drivers' Championship for the Brabham team. Between his debut at Monaco in 1965 and his final race in the 1974 US Grand Prix, he started 112 Grand Prix, resulting eight victories and 33 trips to the podium. 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

  • Pedro Rodríguez (racing driver)

    Mexican Grand Prix motor racing driver. The older brother of Ricardo Rodríguez. Wikipedia

  • Brian Redman

    Retired British racing driver. 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 . Wikipedia

  • Jackie Stewart

    British former Formula One racing driver from Scotland. Nicknamed the "Flying Scot", he competed in Formula One between 1965 and 1973, winning three World Drivers' Championships, and twice finishing as runner-up over those nine seasons. Wikipedia

  • Richard Attwood

    British motor racing driver, from England. During his career he raced for the BRM, Lotus and Cooper Formula One teams. Wikipedia

  • Jack Brabham

    Australian racing driver who was Formula One World Champion in, , and. Founder of the Brabham racing team and race car constructor that bore his name. Wikipedia

  • Jo Siffert

    Swiss racing driver. Born in Fribourg, Switzerland, the son of a dairy owner. Wikipedia

  • Phil Hill

    American automobile racer and the only American-born driver to win the Formula One World Drivers' Championship (Mario Andretti, an Italian American driver, won the World Drivers' Championship in 1978, but was not born in the United States). He also scored three wins at each of the 24 Hours of Le Mans and 12 Hours of Sebring sports car races. Wikipedia

  • Riccardo Patrese

    Italian former racing driver, who raced in Formula One from to. For 19 years, he held the record for the most Grand Prix starts. Wikipedia

  • Alain Prost

    French retired racing driver and a four-time Formula One Drivers' Champion. From 1987 until 2001 he held the record for most Grand Prix victories until Michael Schumacher surpassed Prost's total of 51 victories at the 2001 Belgian Grand Prix. Wikipedia

  • Jim Clark

    British Formula One racing driver from Scotland, who won two World Championships, in 1963 and 1965. A versatile driver, he competed in sports cars, touring cars and in the Indianapolis 500, which he won in 1965. Wikipedia

  • Jochen Rindt

    German-born racing driver who represented Austria during his career, the first Austrian to take part in a Formula One Grand Prix. Killed during practice for the Italian Grand Prix and became the only driver to be posthumously awarded the Formula One World Drivers' Championship. Wikipedia

  • John Surtees

    English Grand Prix motorcycle road racer and Formula One driver. 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. Wikipedia

  • Vic Elford

    Former sports car racing, rallying and Formula One driver from England. He participated in 13 World Championship F1 Grands Prix, debuting on 7 July 1968. Wikipedia

  • Gijs van Lennep

    Dutch racing driver who competed in eight Formula One races. However his main achievements were in sports car racing. Wikipedia

  • John Watson (racing driver)

    British former racing driver and current commentator from Northern Ireland. Third in the 1982 championship. Wikipedia

  • Patrick Tambay

    French former racing driver. He competed in 123 Formula One World Championship Grands Prix, winning twice, securing five pole positions and scoring a total of 103 Championship points. Wikipedia

  • David Hobbs (racing driver)

    British former racing driver. He worked as a commentator from the mid 1970s for CBS until 1996, Speed from 1996 to 2012 and NBC from 2013 to 2017. Wikipedia

  • Carlos Reutemann

    Argentine former racing driver who raced in Formula One from to, and later became a politician in his native province of Santa Fe, for the Justicialist Party, and governor of Santa Fe in Argentina. Among Formula One's leading protagonists between 1972 and 1982. Wikipedia

  • Michele Alboreto

    Italian racing driver. Runner up to Alain Prost in the 1985 Formula One World Championship, as well as winning the 1997 24 Hours of Le Mans and 2001 12 Hours of Sebring sports car races. Wikipedia


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