Aston Martin

Aston Martin From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia This article is outdated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (July 2014) Aston Martin Lagonda Limited Type Privately held company Industry Automobile manufacturing Founded London, 1913 Founder Lionel Martin Robert Bamford Headquarters Gaydon , Warwickshire,England, United Kingdom Area served Worldwide Key people Ulrich Bez , Non-Executive Chairman Andy Palmer , CEO Marek Reichman , Director of Design Hanno Kirner, CFO [1] Products Automobiles Revenue £474.3 million (2010) [2] Net income £7.6 million (2010) [2] Owner Investindustrial (37.5%) [3] Investment Dar (24%) [4] ADEEM Investment David Richards Ford Motor Company (8%) Daimler AG (5%) [5] Number of employees 1,250 (2010) [6]


Aston Martin

Transcript of Aston Martin

Aston MartinFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaThis article isoutdated.Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information.(July 2014)

Aston Martin Lagonda Limited

TypePrivately held company

IndustryAutomobile manufacturing

FoundedLondon, 1913

Founder Lionel Martin Robert Bamford

HeadquartersGaydon, Warwickshire,England, United Kingdom

Area servedWorldwide

Key people Ulrich Bez, Non-Executive Chairman Andy Palmer, CEO Marek Reichman, Director of Design Hanno Kirner, CFO[1]


Revenue474.3 million (2010)[2]

Net income7.6 million (2010)[2]

Owner Investindustrial (37.5%)[3] Investment Dar (24%)[4]ADEEM Investment David Richards Ford Motor Company(8%) Daimler AG(5%)[5]

Number of employees1,250 (2010)[6]

Subsidiaries Aston Martin Racing(50%) Lagonda(100%)

Aston Martin Lagonda Limitedis a British manufacturer ofluxurysports carsandgrand tourers. It was founded in 1913 by Lionel Martin and Robert Bamford.The firm became associated with luxury grand touring cars in the 1950s and 1960s, and with the fictional characterJames Bondfollowing his use of aDB5model in the 1964 filmGoldfinger.The company has had a chequered financial history, including bankruptcy in the 1970s, but has also enjoyed long periods of success and stability, including under the ownership ofDavid Brown, from 1947 to 1972 and of theFord Motor Companyfrom 1994 to 2007.In March 2007, a consortium of investors, led byDavid Richards, purchased 92% of Aston Martin for 479million, with Ford retaining a 40million stake.[7]David Richards became chairman of Aston Martin. In December 2012, the Italian private equity fund Investindustrial[8]signed a deal to buy 37.5% of Aston Martin, investing 150 million as a capital increase.[9][10]Contents[hide] 1History 1.1Founding 1.2Inter war years 1.3David Brown era 1.41970schanging ownership 1.51980sVictor Gauntlett 1.6Ford era 1.72007the Richards era 1.82012Investindustrial stakeholding and new chief executive officer 1.9Relationship with Mercedes-AMG 2Models 2.1Pre-war cars 2.2Post-war sports and GT cars 2.3Other 2.4Current models 3Motorsport 3.1Whole race cars (post-war) 3.2Engine supply only 3.3Formula One World Championship results 3.424 Hours of Le Mans finishes 4Sponsorships 5See also 6Notes 7External linksHistory

Early Aston Martin marque

Aston Martin 2-Litre 2/4-Seater Sports 1937FoundingAston Martin was founded in 1913 by Lionel Martin andRobert Bamford.[11]The two had joined forces as Bamford & Martin the previous year to sell cars made bySingerfrom premises in Callow Street, London where they also servicedGWKandCalthorpevehicles. Martin raced specials atAston HillnearAston Clinton, and the pair decided to make their own vehicles.[12]The first car to be namedAston Martinwas created by Martin by fitting a four-cylinderCoventry-Simplexengine to the chassis of a 1908Isotta-Fraschini.[13][14]They acquired premises at Henniker Mews[15]inKensingtonand produced their first car in March 1915. Production could not start because of the outbreak ofWorld War I, and Martin joined theAdmiraltyand Bamford theRoyal Army Service Corps. All machinery was sold to theSopwith Aviation Company.Inter war yearsAfter the war, the company was refounded at Abingdon Road, Kensington and a new car designed to carry the Aston-Martin name. Bamford left in 1920 and the company was revitalised with funding fromCount Louis Zborowski. In 1922, Bamford & Martin produced cars to compete in theFrench Grand Prix, which went on to set world speed and endurance records atBrooklands. Three works Team Cars with 16-valvetwin cam engineswere built for racing and record breaking: chassis number 1914, later developed as the Green Pea; chassis number 1915, theRazor Bladerecord car; and chassis number 1916, later developed as theHalford Special.Approximately 55 cars were built for sale in two configurations,long chassisand short chassis. The company went bankrupt in 1924 and was bought by Lady Charnwood, who put her son John Benson on the board. The company failed again in 1925 and the factory closed in 1926, with Lionel Martin leaving.Later that year, Bill Renwick, Augustus (Bert) Bertelli and investors which included Lady Charnwood took control of the company. They renamed it Aston Martin Motors and moved it to the former Whitehead Aircraft Limited works inFeltham. Renwick and Bertelli had been in partnership some years and had developed an overhead-cam four-cylinder engine using Renwick's patented combustion chamber design, which they had tested in an Enfield Allday chassis. The only "Renwick and Bertelli" motor car made, it was known as "Buzzbox" and still survives.The pair had planned to sell their engine to motor manufacturers, but having heard that the Aston Martin was no longer in production realised they could capitalise on its reputation to jump start the production of a completely new car.Between 1926 and 1937 Bertelli was both technical director and designer of all new Aston Martins, since known as "Bertelli cars". They included the 1-litre "T-type", "International", "Le Mans", "MKII" and its racing derivative, the "Ulster", and the 2-litre 15/98 and its racing derivative, the "Speed Model". Most were open two-seater sports cars bodied by Bert Bertelli's brotherEnrico (Harry), with a small number of long-chassis four-seater tourers, dropheads and saloons also produced.Bertelli was a competent driver keen to race his cars, one of few owner/manufacturer/drivers. The "LM" team cars were very successful in national and international motor racing including at Le Mans and the Mille Miglia.Financial problems reappeared in 1932. The company was rescued for a year by L. Prideaux Brune before passing it on to Sir Arthur Sutherland. In 1936, Aston Martin decided to concentrate on road cars, producing just 700 untilWorld War IIhalted work. Production shifted to aircraft components during the war.David Brown era

1958 Aston Martin DB Mark IIIIn 1947, tractor manufacturerDavid Brown Limitedbought the company under the leadership of managing directorSir David Brownits "post-war saviour". The company also acquiredLagondathat year for its 2.6-litreW. O. Bentley-designed engine. Both companies shared resources and workshops, birthing the classic "DB" series of cars. In 1950, the company announced theDB2, followed by theDB2/4in 1953, theDB2/4 MkIIin 1955, theDB Mark IIIin 1957 and the Italian-styled 3.7LDB4in 1958.While these models helped Aston Martin establish a good racing pedigree, the DB4 stood out and yielded the famousDB5in 1963. The company stayed true to its emerging "grand touring" style with theDB6(196570), andDBS(19671972).The six-cylinder engines of these cars from 1954 up to 1965 were designed byTadek Marek.

1970schanging ownershipThe Aston Martin company was often financially troubled. In 1972, the firm was sold to Company Developments, aBirmingham-based consortium chaired byWilliam Wilson, MBE.[16]The company was resold in 1975 by its receiver following a further bankruptcy to North American businessmen Peter Sprague andGeorge Mindenfor 1.05million.[17]A successful turn-around strategy led to the recruitment of 360 new employees and, by 1977, a trading profit of 750,000.[17]The new owners pushed the company into modernising its line, producing theV8 Vantagein 1977, the convertibleVolantein 1978, and the one-offWilliam Towns-styledBulldogin 1980. Towns also styled the futuristic newLagondasaloon, based on the V8 model.In 1980 Aston-Martin sought to buyMG, planning to design a new model and offering their take on an updated 1981 modelMGB. The acquisition never developed, as the company was badly hit by the economic contraction of the early 1980s. Worldwide sales shrank to three cars per week, prompting chairman Alan Curtis, Sprague, and Minden to consider shutting down production to concentrate on service andrestoration. At this point Curtis attended the 1980 Pace sponsoredStirling Mossbenefit day atBrands Hatch, and met fellowFarnhamresidentVictor Gauntlett.1980sVictor GauntlettGauntlett bought a 12.5% stake in Aston Martin for 500,000 viaPace Petroleumin 1980, with Tim Hearley of CH Industrials taking a similar share. Pace and CHI took over as joint 50/50 owners at the beginning of 1981, with Gauntlett as executive chairman. Gauntlett also led the sales team, and after some development and publicity when it became the world's fastest 4-seater production car, was able to sell theAston Martin Lagondain Oman, Kuwait, and Qatar.[18]In 1982, Aston Martin was granted aRoyal Warrant of Appointmentby thePrince of Wales.[citation needed]The company holds the warrant to this day.Understanding that it would take some time to develop new Aston Martin products, they created an engineering service subsidiary to develop automotive products for other companies. It was decided to use the name of the coachbuilding companyTickfordwhich Aston Martin had owned since 1955, the name being already associated with quality cars in the public perception. Products included a TickfordAustin Metro, a TickfordFord Capriand even Tickford train interiors, particularly on theJaguar XJS.[18]Pace continued sponsoring racing events, and now sponsored all Aston Martin Owners Club events, taking a Tickford-engined Nimrod Group C car owned by AMOC PresidentViscount Downe, which came third in the Manufacturers Championship in both 1982 and 1983. It also finished seventh in the1982 24 Hours of Le Mansrace. However, sales of production cars were now at an all-time low of 30 cars produced in 1982.[18]As trading became tighter in the petroleum market, and Aston Martin was requiring more time and money, Gauntlett agreed to sell Hays/Pace to the Kuwait Investment Office in September 1983. As Aston Martin required greater investment, he also agreed to sell his share holding to American importer and Greek shipping tycoonPeter Livanos, who invested via his joint venture company with Nick and John Papanicolaou, ALL Inc. Gauntlett remained chairman of the AML company 55% owned by ALL, with Tickford a 50/50 venture between ALL and CHI. The uneasy relationship was ended when ALL exercised options to buy a larger share in AML; CHI's residual shares were exchanged for CHI's complete ownership of Tickford, which retained development of existing Aston Martin projects. In 1984, Titan the main shipping company of the Papanicolaou's was in trouble, so Livanos's father George bought out the Papanicolaou's shares in ALL, while Gauntlett again became a shareholder with a 25% holding in AML. The deal valued Aston Martin/AML at 2million, the year it built its 10,000th car.[18]Although as a result Aston Martin had to make 60 members of the workforce redundant, Gauntlett bought a stake in Italian styling houseZagato, and resurrected its collaboration with Aston Martin.

Aston Martin V8 Vantage fromThe Living DaylightsIn 1986, Gauntlett negotiated the return of fictional British secret agentJames Bondto Aston Martin.Cubby Broccolihad chosen to recast the character using actorTimothy Dalton, in an attempt to re-root the Bond-brand back to a moreSean Connery-like feel. Gauntlett supplied his personal pre-productionVantagefor use in the filming ofThe Living Daylights, and sold a Volante to Broccoli for use at his home in America. Gauntlett turned down the role of aKGBcolonel in the film, however: "I would have loved to have done it but really could not afford the time."[19]The company needed funds to survive in the long term. In May 1987, Gauntlett andPrince Michael of Kentwere staying at the home of Contessa Maggi, the wife of the founder of the originalMille Miglia, while watching the revival event. Another house guest wasWalter Hayes, vice-President ofFord of Europe. Despite problems over the previous acquisition ofAC Cars, Hayes saw the potential of the brand and the discussion resulted inFordtaking a share holding in September 1987.[20]In 1988, having produced some 5,000 cars in 20 years, a revived economy and successful sales of limited editionVantage, and 52Volante Zagatocoupes at 86,000 each; the company finally retired the ancient V8 and introduced theViragerangethe first new Aston launched in 20 years.Although Gauntlett was contractually to stay as chairman for two years, his racing interests took Aston back into sports car racing in 1989 with limited European success. However, with engine rule changes for the 1990 season and the launch of the newAston Martin Volantemodel, Ford provided the limited supply ofCosworthengines to theJaguar carsracing team. As the"small Aston" DB7would require a large engineering input, Ford agreed to take full control of Aston Martin, and Gauntlett handed over the company chairmanship to Hayes in 1991.[21]In 1992, theVantageversion was announced, and the following year the company renewed the DB range by announcing theDB7.Ford eraFord placed Aston in thePremier Automotive Group, invested in new manufacturing and ramped up production. In 1994, Ford opened a new factory at Banbury Road inBloxham. In 1995, the company produced a record 700 vehicles. Until the Ford era, cars had been produced by hand coachbuilding craft methods, such as theEnglish wheel. In 1998 the 2,000th DB7 was built, and in 2002 the 6,000th, exceeding production of all previous DB models. The DB7 range was boosted by the addition ofV12 Vantagemodels in 1999, and in 2001 the company introduced the V12-enginedAston Martin Vanquish.At the North American International Auto Show in Detroit, Michigan in 2003, Aston Martin introduced theAMV8 Vantageconcept car. Expected to have few changes before its introduction in 2005, the Vantage brought back the classic V8 engine to allow the company to compete in a larger market. 2003 also saw the opening of theGaydonfactory, the first purpose-built factory in Aston Martin's history. Also introduced in 2003 was theDB9coup, which replaced the ten-year-oldDB7. Aconvertibleversion of the DB9, theDB9 Volante, was introduced at the 2004 Detroit Auto Show.In October 2004, the company set up the dedicated 12,500 square metres (135,000sqft)AMEPengine production plant within theFord GermanyNiehl, Cologneplant. With capacity to produce up to 5,000 engines a year by 100 specially trained personnel, like traditional Aston Martin engine production from Newport Pagnell, assembly of each unit is entrusted to a single technician from a pool of 30, with V8 and V12 variants assembled in under 20 hours. By bringing engine production back to within the company, the promise was that Aston Martin would be able to produce small runs of higher performance variants engines.[22]This expanded engine capacity allowed in 2006, theV8 Vantagesports car to enter production at the Gaydon factory, joining the DB9 and DB9 Volante.In December 2003 Aston Martin announced it would return to motor racing in 2005. A new division was created, calledAston Martin Racing, which became responsible, together withProdrive, for the design, development, and management of the DBR9 program. The DBR9 competes in the GT class insports car races, including the world-famous24 Hours of Le Mans.In 2006, an internal audit led Ford to consider divesting itself of parts of itsPremier Automotive Group. After suggestions of sellingJaguar Cars,Land Rover, orVolvo Carswere weighed, Ford announced in August 2006 it had engagedUBS AGto sell all or part of Aston Martin at auction.[23]2007the Richards eraOn 12 March 2007, a consortium led byProdrivechairmanDavid Richardspurchased Aston Martin for 475m (US$848m).[24]The group included American investment banker John Singers and twoKuwaiticompanies,Investment DarandAdeem Investment;[25][26]Prodrive had no financial involvement in the deal.[27]Ford kept a stake in the company valued at 40m (US$70m).To demonstrate theV8 Vantage's durability across hazardous terrain and promote the car in China, the first east-west crossing of theAsian Highwaywas undertaken between June and August 2007. A pair of Britons drove 12,089km (7,512 miles) from Tokyo toIstanbulbefore joining the European motorway network for another 3,259km (2,025 miles) to London. The promotion was so successful the company opened dealerships in Shanghai and Beijing within three months.[28]On 19 July 2007, theNewport Pagnellplant rolled out the last of nearly 13,000 cars made there since 1955, a Vanquish S. The Tickford Street facility was converted to Aston Martin's service and restoration department.[29]UK production is now concentrated at Gaydon on the former RAF V-bomber airfield.[30]In March 2008 the company announced a partnership withMagna Steyrto outsource manufacture of over 2,000 cars annually to Graz, Austria, reassuringly stating: "The continuing growth and success of the company is based upon Gaydon as the focal point and heart of the business, with the design and engineering of all Aston Martin products continuing to be carried out there."[31]More dealers in Europe and the new pair in China brought the total to 120 in 28 countries.[32]On 1 September 2008, Aston Martin announced the revival of theLagondamarque, proposing a concept to be shown in 2009 to coincide with the brand's 100th anniversary. The first production cars are slated for 2012.[33]In December 2008, Aston Martin announced it would cut its workforce from 1,850 to 1,250.[6]The first four-doorAston Martin Rapidesports cars rolled out of theMagna Steyrfactory inGraz, Austria in 2010.[34]The contract manufacturer provides dedicated facilities to ensure compliance with the exacting standards of Aston Martin and other marques, includingMercedes-Benz. Ulrich Bez has publicly speculated about outsourcing all of Aston Martin's operations with the exception of marketing.[35]In September 2011 it was announced Rapide production would be returned to Gaydon in the second half of 2012, restoring all manufacture there.[36]2012Investindustrial stakeholding and new chief executive officerIn late 2012, Investment Dar reviewed its stake, withMahindra & Mahindraemerging as a potential bidder for as much as half of Aston Martin.[37][38]Instead, Italian private equity fundInvestindustrialsigned a deal on 6 December 2012 to buy 37.5% of Aston Martin, investing 150 million as a capital increase.[9][10][39][40]This was confirmed by Aston Martin in a press release on 7 December 2012.[41]In April 2013 it was reported that Dr Ulrich Bez would be leaving his role as chief executive officer to take up a more ambassadorial position[42]widely seen as the first move by the new shareholders in reviewing the leadership and strategy of the company. On 2 September 2014, Aston Martin announced they had appointed theNissanexecutiveAndy Palmeras their new CEO[43]with Ulrich Bez retaining a position as Non-Executive Chairman.Relationship with Mercedes-AMGIn 2013 Aston Martin signed a deal withDaimler AGto supply newMercedes-AMGpower plants for the next generation line up. Daimler AG now owns 5% of Aston Martin.[44]Mercedes-AMG will also supply Aston Martin with electrical systems. This technical partnership will support Aston Martins launch of a new generation of models that will incorporate new technology and V8s.ModelsPre-war cars 19211925 Aston Martin Standard Sports 19271932 Aston Martin First Series 19291932 Aston Martin International 19321932 Aston Martin International Le Mans 19321934Aston Martin Le Mans 19331934 Aston Martin 12/50 Standard 19341936 Aston Martin Mk II 19341936 Aston Martin Ulster 19361940 Aston Martin 2-litre Speed Models (23 built) The last 8 were fitted with C-type bodywork 19371939 Aston Martin 15/98Post-war sports and GT cars 19481950Aston Martin 2-Litre Sports (DB1) 19501953Aston Martin DB2 19531957Aston Martin DB2/4 19571959Aston Martin DB Mark III 19581963Aston Martin DB4 19611963Aston Martin DB4 GT Zagato 19631965Aston Martin DB5 19651966Aston Martin Short Chassis Volante 19651969Aston Martin DB6 19671972Aston Martin DBS 19691989Aston Martin V8 19771989Aston Martin V8 Vantage 19861990Aston Martin V8 Zagato 19891996Aston Martin Virage/Virage Volante 19892000Aston Martin Virage 19932000Aston Martin Vantage 19962000Aston Martin V8 Coupe/V8 Volante 19932003Aston Martin DB7/DB7 Vantage 20012007Aston Martin V12 Vanquish/Vanquish S 20022003Aston Martin DB7 Zagato 20022004Aston Martin DB AR1 2004Aston Martin DB9 2005Aston Martin V8 and V12 Vantage 20072012Aston Martin DBS V12 20092012Aston Martin One-77[45] 2010Aston Martin Rapide/Rapide S 20112012Aston Martin Virage/Virage Volante 20112013Aston Martin Cygnet, based on theToyota iQ[46][47] 20122013Aston Martin V12 Zagato 2012Aston Martin Vanquish/Vanquish VolanteOther 1944Aston Martin Atom(concept) 19611964Lagonda Rapide 19761989Aston Martin Lagonda 1980Aston Martin Bulldog(concept) 1993 Lagonda Vignale (concept) 2007Aston Martin V12 Vantage RS(concept) 20072008Aston Martin V8 Vantage N400 2009 Aston Martin Lagonda SUV (concept)[48] 2010 Aston Martin V12 Vantage Carbon Black Edition[49] 2010 Aston Martin DBS Carbon Black Edition[49] 2013Aston Martin Rapide Bertone Jet 2+2(concept) 2013Aston Martin CC100Speedster (concept)[50] 2015Aston Martin DB10(concept) 2015Aston Martin VulcanCurrent models V8 Vantage & V12 Vantage DB9 Vanquish & Vanquish Volante Rapide S Aston Martin Vulcan Hypercar 19501957DB2and laterDB2/4 19571959Aston Martin DB Mark III 19581963 Aston MartinDB4/GT 19611963Aston Martin DB4 GT Zagato 19631965Aston Martin DB5 19651971Aston Martin DB6 19671989DBSand laterV8s 19861990Aston Martin V8 Zagato 19892000Virage/V8/Vantage 19932003Aston Martin DB7/Vantage 20022003DB7 Zagatocoup/roadster 20022004Aston Martin DB AR1roadster 20012007 Aston MartinV12 Vanquish/S 2003Aston Martin DB9coup/Volante 2005 Aston MartinV8/V12 Vantage 20072012Aston Martin DBS V12 20092012Aston Martin One-77 2010Aston Martin Rapide 20112012Aston Martin Virage 2012Aston Martin VanquishMotorsport

DBR1/2at Goodwood Festival of Speed 2009

Part of Aston Martin's current racing program,Charouz Racing Systemcompetes withsports prototypepowered by an Aston Martin V12

Aston Martin DBR9See also:Aston Martin Racing,List of Formula One constructorsWhole race cars (post-war) Aston Martin DB3(19501953) Aston Martin DB3S(19531956) Aston Martin DBR1(19561959) Aston Martin DBR2(19571958) Aston Martin DBR3(1958) Aston Martin DBR4(1959) Aston Martin DBR5(1960) Aston Martin DP212(1962) Aston Martin DP214(1963) Aston Martin DP215(1963) Aston Martin RHAM/1(19761979) Aston Martin AMR1(1989) Aston Martin AMR2(never raced) Aston Martin DBR9(2005) Aston Martin DBRS9(2005) Aston Martin V8 Vantage N24(2006) Aston Martin V8 Vantage Rally GT(2006) Aston Martin V8 Vantage GT2(2008) Aston Martin V8 Vantage GT4(2008) Aston Martin DBR1-2(2009) Aston Martin AMR-One(2011)Engine supply only Cooper-Aston Martin (1963) Lola T70-Aston Martin (1967) Aston Martin DPLM(19801982) Nimrod NRA/C2-Aston Martin (19821984) Aston Martin EMKAC83/1 and C84/1 (19831985) Cheetah G604-Aston Martin Lola B08/60-Aston Martin (2008)Formula One World Championship results(key)YearChassisEngineTyresDriver12345678910PointsWCC

1959Aston Martin DBR4Aston MartinL6AvonDunlopMON500NEDFRAGBRGERPORITAUSA05th

Roy SalvadoriRet66Ret

Carroll ShelbyRetRet810

1960Aston Martin DBR5Aston MartinL6DunlopARGMON500NEDBELFRAGBRPORITAUSA08th

Roy SalvadoriRet

Maurice Trintignant11

24 Hours of Le Mans finishesYearPosClassNoTeamDriversChassisEngineLaps

193151.525Aston MartinA.C. BertelliMaurice HarveyAston Martin 1-litre InternationalAston Martin 1.5L I4139

193251.520Aston Martin Ltd.Sammy NewsomeHenken WidengrenAston Martin 1-litre Le MansAston Martin 1.5L I4174

71.521Aston Martin Ltd.A.C. BertelliPat DriscollAston Martin 1-litre Le MansAston Martin 1.5L I4168

193351.525Aston Martin Ltd.Pat DriscollClifton Penn-HughesAston Martin 1-litre Le MansAston Martin 1.5L I4188

71.524Aston Martin Ltd.A.C. BertelliSammy DavisAston Martin 1-litre Le MansAston Martin 1.5L I4174

1934101.520M.R.E. TongueReggie TongueMaurice FaulknerAston Martin 1-litre Le MansAston Martin 1.5L I4188

111.524John Cecil NolJohn Cecil NolJen WheelerAston Martin 1-litre Le MansAston Martin 1.5L I4180

193531.529Roy EcclesCharles E.C. MartinCharles BrackenburyAston Martin 1-litre UlsterAston Martin 1.5L I4215

81.533Maurice FaulknerMaurice FaulknerTom ClarkeAston Martin 1-litre UlsterAston Martin 1.5L I4202

101.532C.T. ThomasC.T. ThomasM. KenyonAston Martin 1-litre UlsterAston Martin 1.5L I4199

111.531P.L. DonkinPeter DonkinLord Malcolm Douglas-HamiltonAston Martin 1-litre UlsterAston Martin 1.5L I4199

121.527John Cecil NolJim ElwesMortimer Morris-GoodallAston Martin 1-litreAston Martin 1.5L I4196

151.530R.P. GardnerR.P. GardnerA.C. BeloAston Martin 1-litre UlsterAston Martin 1.5L I4190

193751.537J.M. SkeffingtonJ.M. SkeffingtonR.C. Murton-NealeAston Martin 1-litre UlsterAston Martin 1.5L I4205

112.031C.T. ThomasMortimer Morris-GoodallRobert P. HichensAston Martin Speed ModelAston Martin 2.0L I4193

1939122.029Robert Peverell HichensRobert P. HichensMortimer Morris-GoodallAston Martin Speed ModelAston Martin 2.0L I4199

19497S2.027Arthur JonesArthur JonesNick HainesAston Martin 2-Litre Sports (DB1)Aston Martin 2.0L I4207

11S2.029Robert LawrieRobert LawrieRobert W. WalkeAston Martin 2-Litre Sports (DB1)Aston Martin 2.0L I4?

19505S3.019Aston Martin Ltd.George AbecassisLance MacklinAston Martin DB2Aston Martin 2.6L I6249

6S3.021Aston Martin Ltd.Charles BrackenburyReg ParnellAston Martin DB2Aston Martin 2.6L I6244

19513S3.026Aston Martin Ltd.Lance MacklinEric ThompsonAston Martin DB2Aston Martin 2.6L I6257

5S3.025Aston Martin Ltd.George AbecassisBrian Shawe-TaylorAston Martin DB2Aston Martin 2.6L I6255

7S3.024Aston Martin Ltd.Reg ParnellDavid HampshireAston Martin DB2Aston Martin 2.6L I6252

10S3.028N.H. MannNigel MannMortimer Morris-GoodallAston Martin DB2Aston Martin 2.6L I6236

13S3.027P.T.C. ClarkPeter ClarkJames Scott-DouglasAston Martin DB2Aston Martin 2.6L I6233

19527S3.032Peter C.T. ClarkPeter ClarkMike KeenAston Martin DB2Aston Martin 2.6L I6248

19552S3.023Aston Martin Ltd.Peter CollinsPaul FrreAston Martin DB3SAston Martin 2.9L I6302

19562S3.08Aston Martin Ltd.Stirling MossPeter CollinsAston Martin DB3SAston Martin 2.9L I6299

195711S300021David BrownJean-Paul ColasJean KerguenAston Martin DB3SAston Martin 3.0L I6272

19582S30005P & A.G. WhiteheadGraham WhiteheadPeter WhiteheadAston Martin DB3SAston Martin 3.0L I6293

19591S3.05David BrownRacing Dept.Carroll ShelbyRoy SalvadoriAston Martin DBR1/300Aston Martin 3.0L I6323

2S3.06David BrownRacing Dept.Maurice TrintignantPaul FrreAston Martin DBR1/300Aston Martin 3.0L I6322

19603S3.07Border ReiversRoy SalvadoriJim ClarkAston Martin DBR1/300Aston Martin 3.0L I6306

9S3.08Major Ian B. BaillieIan B. BaillieJack FairmanAston Martin DBR1/300Aston Martin 3.0L I6281

197717GTP83SAS Robin HamiltonRobin HamiltonDavid PreeceMike SalmonAston Martin DBS V8 RHAM/1Aston Martin 5.3L V8260

19827C32Viscount DownePace PetroleumRay MallockSimon PhillipsMike SalmonNimrod NRA/C2Aston Martin-TickfordDP1229 5.3L V8317

198317C41EMKA Productions Ltd.Tiff NeedellSteve O'RourkeNick FaureEMKAC83/1Aston Martin-Tickford5.3L V8275

198511C166EMKA Productions, Ltd.Tiff NeedellSteve O'RourkeNick FaureEMKAC84/1Aston Martin-Tickford5.3L V8338

198911C118Aston MartinEcurie EcosseBrian RedmanMichael RoeCostas LosAston Martin AMR1Aston Martin (Callaway) RDP87 6.0L V8340

20059GT159Aston Martin RacingDavid BrabhamStphane SarrazinDarren TurnerAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12333

20066GT1007Aston Martin RacingTom EngeDarren TurnerAndrea PicciniAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12350

9GT162Russian Age RacingTeam ModenaAntonio GarcaDavid BrabhamNelson Piquet Jr.Aston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12343

10GT1009Aston Martin RacingPedro LamyStphane SarrazinStphane OrtelliAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12342

20071GT1009Aston Martin RacingDavid BrabhamDarren TurnerRickard RydellAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12343[51]

3GT1008AMR Larbre ComptitionCasper ElgaardJohnny HerbertFabrizio GollinAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12341[51]

4GT1007Aston Martin RacingTom EngeJohnny HerbertPeter KoxAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12337[51]

20081GT1009Aston Martin RacingDavid BrabhamDarren TurnerAntonio GarciaAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12344

4GT1007Aston Martin RacingHeinz-Harald FrentzenAndrea PicciniKarl WendlingerAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12339

20094LMP1007AMREastern EuropeTom EngeJan CharouzStefan MckeLola-Aston Martin B09/60Aston Martin 6.0L V12373

13LMP1008Aston Martin RacingAnthony DavidsonDarren TurnerJos VerstappenLola-Aston Martin B09/60Aston Martin 6.0L V12342

3GT166Jetalliance RacingLukas Lichtner-HoyerThomas GruberAlex MllerAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12294

20106LMP1007Aston Martin RacingHarold PrimatAdrin FernndezStefan MckeLola-Aston Martin B09/60Aston Martin 6.0L V12365

3GT152Young DriverAMRTom EngeChristoffer NygaardPeter KoxAston Martin DBR9Aston Martin 6.0L V12311

20117LMP122Kronos RacingMarc VDS Racing TeamVanina IckxBas LeindersMaxime MartinLola-Aston Martin B09/60Aston Martin 6.0L V12328

20123GTE-Pro97Aston Martin RacingDarren TurnerAdrin FernndezStefan MckeAston Martin V8 Vantage GTEAston Martin 4.5L V8332

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