Lancia Race, Sports & GT Cars

Post-War to 1959

1951 Lancia Aurelia B20: This Lancia was driven in the Carrera Panamericana race La Carrera Panamericana in 1951. Driven by Giovanni Bracco and Gilberto Cornacchia, it failed to finish due to an accident. The car was also used in the Mille Miglia, where it finished 2nd and was classified 12t overall and 1st class at Le Mans 1951. Owned by Bracco it was also raced in 1952 Carrera, finishing 28th
Model by BRUMM 1/43
1952 Lancia Aurelia B20 GT: Entered by Scuderia Lancia at Le Mans in 1952, this Aurelia was driven to 8th place overall and 2nd in class by Felice Bonetto and Enrico Anselmi. The 2.0L V6 of the B20 was the first production V6, producing 90hp and allowing its drivers to motor in comfort and style. The Aurelia was named after the Roman Road from Rome to Pisa.
Model by ALTAYA 1/43
1953 Lancia D20 (Mille Miglia, 1953): Driven by Piero Taruffi and his co-driver Gobbetti in the 1953 Mille Miglia, this car failed to finish, but a sister car finished in 3rd place. One of seven competition coupes built the D20 was designed by Pininfarinia and the engine by Vittorio Jano, 3.0L V6, producing 217 hp from the triple carb, DOHC engine. The D20 was raced at Le Mans with a supercharged engine but failed to finish. Later in 1953, the D20 gave way to the lighter D24.
Model by STARLINE 1/43
1953 Lancia D20 (Le Mans, 1953): Of the four Lancia team cars at Le Mans, this car (Chassis #0003) lasted the longest, making it to the 21st hour before it too retired due to engine failure. Jose Froilan Gonzalez and Clemente Biondetti were classified 29th overall at Le Mans in 1953. These Pininfarina designed cars are very reminiscent of the Ferrari 340 MM that raced at the same time as the D20, the D20 is a classic in its own right..
Model by STARLINE 1/43

1953 Lancia D20 (Targa Florio, 1953 - WINNER): Gianni Lancia was keen on motor racing and when just after WWII he took control of the company started by his father, he immediately ordered the firms first purpose-built race car, completed in late 1952. The result was the tube frame D20, bodied by Pinifarina and with a Vittorio Jano designed 3.0L V6 engine, with four overhead cams and three big Weber carburetors. The car produced 215 hp, which was never quite powerful enough for the heavier coupe. At Le Mans in 1953, the power was increased to 240 hp by reducing engine size to 2.7L and adding a Rootes supercharger. The car was at home on the Targa Florio where this car produced the only win for Lancia with the D20, out pacing the newest cars from Maserati and Ferrari. Umberto Maglioli took the first of his Targa Florio wins in this car in 1953.
Model by STARLINE 1/43
1953 Lancia D20 (Targa Florio, 1953 - WINNER): All the notable road racers of the day arrived in Sicily for the 1953 Targa Florio, with the Maserati A6GCS favored to win the 576 Km race around the island. Lancia brought five cars in hopes to repeat their win in 1952. Poor racing luck saw one of the cars crash out in practice and a second car driven by Felice Bonetto crash in in warm-ups prior to the race. The wet weather favored the enclosed Lancia Coupes, but Giovanni Bracco crashed his D20 in the slippery conditions on lap 3. This left the D20's of Piero Taruffi and Umberto Maglioli. Going into the last lap with the two Lancias 1-2 overall, Taruffi was going too hard and crashed just 50Km from the finish. Maglioli in the lone D20 took the win a couple minutes ahead of the Masetratis of Giletti and Mantovani/Fangio. A works Lancia B20 finished 4th. It was the only notable win for the D20. Lancia would win the 1954 Targa with the D20s replacement, the D24.
Model by STARLINE 1/43
1953 Lancia D20 (Le Mans, 1953): One of four D20s Lancia took to Le Mans in 1953. This car driven by Felice Bonetto and Gino Valenzano was leading the other team cars when at about 11pm after 65 laps, the car was sidelined by a broken rocker arm. The car had been as high as 12th position in the race ultimately won by the Jaguar C-Type. For Le Mans, Vitorio Jano had reduced the bore size of the six-cylinder engine from 3.0L to 2.7L and added a supercharger. The result was an increase in power to 240 bhp, but with a top speed of 135 mph, the D20 was no match for its rivals from Alfa Romeo, Ferrari and Jaguar. The engine lacked reliability and by the end of the race, all four Lancia team cars would be sidelined. A poor showing coming off their great Targa Florio win. It would be the last Le Mans for Lancia as an independent car maker. The F1 effort consumed all their attention and ultimately, their resources.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1953 Lancia D20: Seven D20's were built. In an effort to make the cars lighter and thus more competitive, four of the cars would have their tops removed. These cars were then referred to as D23s, which was the interim racing model until the D24 was ready. The D24 bolstered Lancias early 1950's road racing dominance, winning the 1954 Carrera Panamericana, Mille Miglia and Targa Florio before Lancia put all their attention on their ill-fated F1 effort.
Model by STARLINE & SPARK 1/43

1953 Lancia D20 (Le Mans, 1953): For Le Mans in 1953 Scuderia Lancia brought four cars. Jano had redesigned the engine, to reduce displacement from 3.0L to 2.7L and put a Roots supercharger on the V6 units. This increased the power to 240 bhp, for a top speed of 135 mph. Still off pace for the class. Robert Manzon and Louis Chiron drove this car (Chassis #0005), but engine failure on the Mulsanne straight just before 10 am on Sunday morning ended their race.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1953 Lancia D24 (Nurburgring 1000Km, 1953): In the first race for the new D24, Juan Manuel Fangio and Felice Bonetto drove this car (#0002) at the Nurburgring 1000 Km. in 1953. They retired due to a broken fuel pump, the other Scuderia Lancia D24 failing to finish because of electrical issues. Bonetto would be killed in this car later in the year while contesting the Carrera Panamericana, which Fangio won. Despite some of the top names in racing, reliability issues plagued the D24 and wins were sparse.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43
1953 Lancia D24 (Carrera Panamericana, 1953 - WINNER): Juan Manuel Fangio and Gino Bronzoni drove to first place in the 1953 Carrera Panamericana in one of the five Lancia entries (#0004)that year. Lancia's would occupy the top three spots that year. The Fangio/Bronzoni entry covered the 1911 miles, over 8 stages, in a time of 18 hours, 11 minutes. The Carrera was the 7th round of the World Sports car Championship, which included all of the great endurance races.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43
1953 Lancia D24 (Mille Miglia, 1954 - WINNER): Alberto Ascari won the 1954 Mille Miglia in this car (#0006), covering the 1000 miles in 11 hours, 26 minutes, at an average speed of 87 mph. Powered by a 3.3 liter DOHC V6 producing 260 hp, D-24's scored a series of victories including a win at the Targa Florio with Piero Taruffi and 2nd at Sebring and the Dundrod Tourist Trophy. However, the sports car program was abandoned in favor of the D50 and Grand Prix racing, which almost bankrupt the company.
Model by BRUMM 1/43

1954 Lancia D50: The Lancia D50 made its long awaited appearance at the Spanish GP at the end of the F1 season in October 1954. Alberto Ascari put the car on the pole for its maiden race, but unfortunately clutch problems sidelined the car after onlt 10 laps and while Ascari was leading. The Lancia team only lasted two races into the 1955 season, a lack of finances not letting the potential to win be realized.
Model by NOREV 1/43
1954-55 Lancia D50: The beginning of the F1 season looked bright for the Lancia team. Alberto Ascari took his D50 to victory in two non-championship races at the beginning of the season, beating the mighty Mercedes. He retired at the opening round in Argentina due to an accident and then qualified next to Fangio on the front row at Monaco before he took his famous splash..Tragically, he was killed four days later in a testing accident at Monza.
Model by CMC 1/18 1/43
1955 Lancia D50: At the Monaco GP in 1955, Lancia fielded an entry of two cars for Eugenio Castellotti and two-time World Champion Alberto Ascari. Castellotti finished second to the winner Maurice Trintignant. Ascari was less fortunate. While leading the race, he missed the chicane and went through the barriers into the harbor, suffering only a broken nose.
Model by SUBER FACTORY 1/43
1955 Lancia D50: Alberto Ascari was fighting for the lead at the Monoco GP when his Lancia spun, crashed and then plunged into the harbor, one of the most memorable crashes ever. The D50 with its superior grip did not spin and when it did, it was usually with dire results. Tragically, Ascari was killed in another accident a couple weeks later.
Model by RPA 1/43

1960 to Present

1964 Lancia Flaminia Supersport Zagato: Lacia built the luxury Flaminia in its different variants from 1957 to 1970. In 1964 the Supersport with its aluminium Zagato body was introduced. Only 150 Supersports were built. A great two-seater powered by a 2.8L V6 that put out 152 hp. continental touring at its finest!
Model by NOREV 1/43
1969 Lancia Fulvia FM2 (Prototype): After a ten year absence, Lancia got back into motorsport in 1965 with their focus being rallying. The works team HF Squadra Course won multiple rallying championships and their success with the Fulvia led to further cars such as the Stratos. Road racing had been primarily left to privateers until 1969, when the FM2 was created with endurance racing in mind. Three cars were converted to this specification with their tops cut off and part of their rear body work removed, to make a nice racing barchetta. Powered by the Fulvia's 1.6L DOHC four-cylinder engine, these cars with retuned suspension won their class on the 1969 Targa Florio and finished 9th overall.
Model by PROGETTO K 1/43
1969 Lancia Fulvia FM2 (Prototype): Claudio Magliloi designed the FM2, with support from Cesare Florio, head of HF Squadra Course (the F & M) . The car is also known as the F&M Speciale Spyder, but these days the more politically correct FM2 is used. On the 1969 Targa Florio, Sandro Munari and Rauno Aaltonen finished 9th overall and first in class on the cars first major outing. Its sister car failed to finish the grueling Sicilian race with a blown engine. A class win at the Nurburgring 1000 Km furthered its racing provenance. A car was entered at Le Mans in 1969, but did not arrive. While the FM2 had its passenger seat removed during most races, this configuration allowed a co-driver on events such as the Tour de Corse. This car was driven by Timo Makinen and Paul Easter to 11th place on that rally.
Model by PROGETTO K 1/43
1972 Lancia Fulvia 1.6 HF (Rallye du Maroc, 1972 - WINNER): The front-wheel drive Lancia Fulvia proved its ability to maneuver quickly and used its power to weight ratio to win the Monte Carlo Rally in 1972. This put the Fulvia on the rally world map. Simo Lampinen, one of the first Flying Finns, along with Solve Andreasson took this car to victory on the 1972 Rallye du Maroc. The rally in Morocco was a marathon type rally like the Safari, known for its brutal test of drivers and machines. Of the 52 starters, only six finished the rally! Powered by its 1.6L V4 engine, the Fulvia HF produced 113 HP and was capable of a top-speed of 132 MPH (212 KPH). Lancia dominated the FIA International Championship for Manufacturers in 1972, winning the title. In 1973, the Championship became the FIA World Rally Championship, where the aging Fulvia faced tough competition from Alpine and Fiat, not winning any podiums.
Model by IXO 1/43

1972 Lancia Fulvia 1.6 HF (Sanremo Rally, 1972 - WINNER): After Lancia withdrew from F1 in 1955, their motorsports efforts were focused on rallying. The Fulvia was Lancias first great rally car, with Fulvias winning the Italian Rally Championship from 1967-1973. 1972 was the pinnacle year for the Fulvia, with Lancia winning the International Championship for Manufacturers. It would set the stage for Lancia to win ten World Rally Championships with the Stratos and Delta in years to come.
Model by IXO 1/43
1972 Lancia Fulvia 1.6 HF (Sanremo Rally, 1972 - WINNER): Winning the Sanremo Rally in 1972 was the third major rally victory for Lancia, which sealed their Championship title. Driving this car to the win was Amilcare Ballestieri and Arnaldo Bernacchini, followed by their sister team car in second place. By the time of this rally, Lancia had secured major sponsorship from Marlboro which would last through the 1974 season.
Model by IXO 1/43
1972 Lancia Fulvia 1.6 HF (Sanremo Rally, 1972): For the Rally Sanremo, Lancia fielded five team cars to improve their odds of winning the FIA International Championship for Manufacturers. Sanremo was the seventh of nine rounds in the Championship. Enlisted to drive for Lancia in this rally was Jean Ragnotti along with co-driver Jean-Pierre Rouget. The Frenchmen had been driving for Opel and this was their only drive for Lancia.
Model by IXO 1/43
1972 Lancia Fulvia 1.6 HF (Sanremo Rally, 1972): In a rally of high attrition, they failed to finish the Sanremo Rally in this car due to a broken driveshaft. They were one of three team cars that failed to finish the rally. However a 1-2 finish by the Lancia Team secured the Championship for Lancia. 1973 would be a down season for Lancia after the 1972 successes. While Lancia would win the Italian Rally Championship again, it wasn't until the introduction of the Stratos in 1974 that the team arrived back on top.
Model by IXO 1/43

1972 Lancia Stratos HF (Tour de Corse, 1972): Lancia had made ten prototype Stratos, unsure if they would get a commitment from Ferrari to supply the Dino 246 V6 engines that would allow Lancia to homologate the new competition car designed to replace the Fulvia. Until the homologation of the Group 4 rally cars occurred in 1974, the Stratos ran as prototypes in Group 5. In November of 1972, in its first competition, the Stratos was entered on for the Tour de Corse Rally, with Lancia veteran driver Sandro Munari and co-driver Mario Mannucci. The pair had won the Monte Carlo Rally in a Lancia Fulvia earlier in the year.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1972 Lancia Stratos HF (Tour de Corse, 1972): The birthplace of Napoleon, Corsica is home to the Tour de Corse rally, first held in 1956. It is known as the "Ten Thousand Turns Rally" for the many corners on the tarmac roads used for the rally across the island. While no one expected the Stratos to win first time out, it was hoped the new 240 HP car would finish well. Munari had the car well placed until the final stage when the transmission failed. He would go on to win this rally in a Stratos in 1976, one of seven victories behind the wheel of a Stratos, including the World Rally Championship in 1977.
Model by SPARK 1/43

1973 Lancia Stratos HF (Tour de France, 1973 - WINNER): Sandro Munari and Manucci were winners of the 1973 Tour de France. Using a 2418 cc, 65° dohc V6 Ferrari engine, producing 280 hp, the Stratos was a dominant rally car in the 70's. Lancia won the 1974, 1975 and 1976 championship titles, including the 1975-77 Monte Carlo rallys.
Model by SOLIDO 1/43
1975 Lacia Stratos HF Turbo (Le Mans, 1977): The Lancia Stratos was a dominant force in world rallying in the 1970'sand started a new era of purpose built rally cars. Some Stratos were entered in road course competition, but were never as competitive as they were in the rally world, although a Stratos won the 1974 Targa Florio. Lacia built two turbocharged Stratos for Group 5 competition. Powered by a 2.4L Ferrari Dino V6 engine producing 560 hp,with a single KKK Turbocharger, Christine Dacremont & Marianne Hoepfner drove this car at Le Mans in 1977. They retired, classified 47th due to engine failure.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1977 Lancia Stratos (Monte Carlo Rally, 1977 - WINNER): The 43rd Rallye Automobile de Monte Carlo was held in January 1977 as the opening round of the World Rally Championship. Departing from Rome, Sandro Munari and co-driver Silvio Maiga brought their Stratos 1977 RAC Champion home in first position. It was the third consecutive Monte Carlo Rally win for Munari, who the previous year had helped Lancia obtain their third consecutive World Rally Championship. For 1977, the corporate emphasis was placed on the Fiat 131 Abarth in World Rally competition. Still, Munari scored enough points to win the inaugural FIA Cup for Rally Drivers.
Model by ALTAYA (modified) 1/43

1974 Lancia Stratos HF (Tour de Corse, 1973 - WINNER): 1974 was the second season of the World Rally Championship (WRC) and the season was shortened due to the Arab oil embargo to eight events. Lancia had unleashed the Stratos HF as a replacement for the Fulvia and as an answer to Alpines A110. The 18th Tour de Corse or Rallye de France held on Corsica was the 8th and final round of the season. Dominated by the Stratos of Jean-Cladue Andruet and Michele Espinosi-Petit, known as Biche, they won the rally in this car, giving Lancia the WRC Championship.
Model by IXO 1/43
1974 Lancia Stratos HF (Tour de Corse, 1973 - WINNER): Lancia would win the WRC Championship title for three consecutive years with the Stratos. This car (Ch. #1626) would be campaigned by Lancia for three seasons, making ten starts and winning three rallys outright. Its final rally was the 1976 Safari where it finished 5th overall and 3rd in class. A true warhorse!
Model by IXO 1/43

1976 Lancia Stratos HF (Daytona, 1977): Very few Stratos were ever road raced and this Stratos (Ch.#1559) is one of those few. It also has a thousand exciting stories to tell courtesy of its original owner, famed American racer Anatoly "Toly' Arutunoff. Beginning with the story of Toly buying the car in the Fall of 1976 off the Lancia showroom floor in Turin, driving it to France, taking the ferry to England and then loading the car on the QE2. Arriving in Boston, Arutunoff then drove the car through heavy snow to his home in Tulsa, Oklahoma. The car was then raced until 1984, running in the 24 Hours of Daytona five times.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1976 Lancia Stratos HF (Daytona, 1977): In the first run at Daytona in 1977, Arutunoff co-drove with Jose Marina and Brian Goelinct qualified 54th. A hole in the fuel tank ended their race, but a love affair with the car called the 'Duck' due to its yellow paint began. Besides Daytona, Toly ran the car 2.4L Ferrari engined car in the IMSA GTU class, hoping to better the numerous Porsches in the class. Races included Sebring, Road America, Watkins Glen, Road Atlanta, Talladega and Riverside. While competitive, but never hugely successful, the car was always a crowd favorite wherever it ran. It is seen here in its 1977 Daytona livery.
Model by SPARK 1/43

1975 Lancia Stratos HF (Monte Carlo Rally, 1975 - WINNER): Sandro Munari won his first Monte Carlo Rally in 1975, in what would become a hat trick of wins on the famous event driving a Lancia Stratos HF. Co-Driver Mario Mannucci shared this car (Chassis #1524) with Munari and would co-drive with Munari when he moved to Fiat in the late 70's. Entries were down for the 1975 Monte as the organizers had doubled the entry fee and increased the distance of the rally. Tire logistics for teams due to the increased distances proved to be too much and 95 starters competed compared to 270 the year before. With two team cars crashing out Munari held on to win from Fiat and Ford entries.
Model by STARTER 1/43
1975 Lancia Stratos HF (Monte Carlo Rally, 1976 - WINNER): 1976 was the driest Monte Carlo on record, with very little snow in the Alps. The Lancia team scored a 1-2-3 victory on the Monte, with Sandro Munari and Silvio Maiga driving this Stratos (Chassis # 1918) to victory, the second Monte win for Munari. The lack of snow and ice put pressure on the tire manufacturers to have enough non-studded tires available to the teams, with the rule change that year that all tires used by a team must be of the same type and tread pattern. Lancia used this car through the 1978 season, with it claiming wins on the Portugal and San Remo Rallies.
Model by STARTER 1/43
1975 Lancia Stratos HF (Monte Carlo Rally, 1977 - WINNER): Sandro Munari began his rally career in 1965 and won the Italian Rally Championship in 1967 & 1969. He would add the European Rally Championship in 1973 to his resume, as well as wins on the Targa Florio in 1972. He won the Monte in 1972, driving a Lancia Fulvia, his first major rally win. His three wins on the Monte Carlo Rally are legendary. He drove this car (Chassis #1580) to the 1977 victory. Lancia would use this Stratos on WRC events until 1979, but by that time Munari had moved on to "sister" brand Fiat and the 131 Abarth. He won the FIA Cup for Rally Drivers in 1977.
Model by STARTER 1/43
Lancia Stratos HF (Monte Carlo Rally Winners 1975, 1976 & 1977): The 1975 Monte Carlo winning car (Chassis # 1524) scored the Stratos forst WRC win at San Remo in 1974. It was used by Lancia until 1976 and won the Press on Regardless and Tour de Corse rallies. The Stratos ran rallies in Group 4, winning the World Rally Championship in 1974, 1975 and 1976; and race car winning 1974 Targa Florio,five times the Tour de France Automobile and three editions of Giro d'Italia automobilistico.A total of 492 Stratos were made between 1973-1978, with homologation granted on 1st October, 1974; with Munari winning the San Remo Rally just six days later. The start of Stratos rally domination..
Model by STARTER 1/43

1981 Lancia Beta Montecarlo Turbo (Le Mans 1981): The Montecarlo was a successful turbocharged Group 5 racer and was used by Lancia to win the FIA's 1980 World Championship for Makes and 1981 World Endurance Championship for Makes. Michele Alboreto, Eddie Cheever and Carlo Facetti drove this Martini Racing entry at Le Mans in 1981, finishing 8th overall and 2nd in class. The Le Mans Montecarlo used a 1.4L turbocharged four cylinder engine producing 440 hp and a top speed of 170 mph. One of the key reasons for the Montecarlo's success, was the Dallara tuned chassis and suspension. It is the most successful racing Lancia.
Model by BEST 1/43
1982 Lancia LC1: The LC1 featured a chassis built by Dallara and 1.4L straight-4 Lancia engine with a single turbocharger (460 bhp) used in the Lancia rally cars. This gave Lancia a Group 6 prototype competitor, which proved to be fast, if unreliable. Wins at Silverstone and the Nurburgring showed the potential. A talented team of drivers (Teo Fabi, Michelle Alboreto and Ralf Stommelen) campaigned this car at Le Mans in 1982. Engine problems in the 8th our forced them out of the race and and overall classification of 33rd.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1983 Lancia LC2/83: (Le Mans 1983) - The LC2 was created to contest the new Group C classes in the World Sportscar Championship in 1982. Requiring a closed coupe body, the LC2 replaced the earlier LC1 being run in Group 6. Lancia did not have a suitable engine for the new car, so with Ferrari also being a part of the Fiat Group, a Ferrari V8 engine formed the basis for the 2.6L twin-turbo powered Lancia. The design created by Abarth and Dallara was a beautiful mid-engine car with a powerful engine producing 265 bhp and a top speed of 220 mph. The car was more powerful than its main rival the Porsche 956 and it was often the pole setter for the races it was entered into. Its downfall however was its lack of reliability and high fuel consumption. At Le Mans in 1983, Michele Alboretto, Teo Fabi and Alessandro Nannini formed the trio set to drive the Lancia. They qualified second fastest (Alboretto), with a sister Lancia qualifying in 4th position among the Porsche's. One of the major changes for the 1983 season, was the use of a Hewland locking differential. Unfortunately, their race ended in the 3rd hour before Nannini even got to drive, with the car in third place, the differential packed it in on the Mulsanne Straight on the 27th lap.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1983 Lancia LC2/83: (Le Mans 1983) - Martini Racing entered three Lancia LC2's at Le Mans in 1983. This car was piloted by Paolo Barilla and Jean-Claude Andruet, with Alessandro Nannini joining the pair after his car expired early in the race. The LC2 aluminum monocoque chassis and Kevlar and carbon fibre body were made by Dallara. Lancia used the 3.0L V8 from the Ferrari 308, reduced it to 2.6L and added two KKK turbochargers. The result was a powerful (265 bhp) car, capable of running at the front of the pack. The only major changes for the car from 1982 were a revised front nose for better aerodynamics on the Mulsanne and a locking rear differential. Le Mans in 1983 was just the fourth outing for the LC2 and teething problems for the Martini Team continued. Just after halfway in the 13th hour, well down the order, the car's engine let go ending the race for this car. Raced by Lancia until 1985, the LC2 was the only car from a major Italian maker to contest Group C.
Model by SPARK 1/43

1985 Lancia-Ferrari LC2-83 (Le Mans 1985): Lancia's effort in the World Sportscar Championship from 1983 to 1986, powered by Ferrari turbocharged V8 engines of 2.6 or 3.0L. Reliability hampered the LC2's efforts for race wins. At Le Mans in '85, Bob Wollek and Alessandro Nannini led the race early, reliability issues again forced the team to drop out of the lead and they ultimately finished in 6th position, 14 laps down to the winner.
Model by IXO 1/43
1985 Lancia-Ferrari LC2-83 (Le Mans 1985): Finishing seventh at Le Mans in 1985, driven by Henri Pescarolo and Mauro Baldi. In the first couple of years of the Group C, the LC2 was the only serious threat to Porsche's domination. Two championship races were won by the LC2 and in its three years of activity Lancia finished second in the World Championship behind Porsche. The LC2 remains as the only Italian car ever constructed for Group C racing.
Model by IXO 1/43
1992 Lancia Delta HF Integrale (Monte Carlo Rallye, 1992 - WINNER): Lancia introduced the final evolution of the 2.0L DOHC, turbocharged Delta for 1992. Didier Auriol and Bernard Occelli won the Monte Carlo Rallye and five other WRC rallies that year. Despite setting a record number of wins, Auriel lost the Championship to Carlos Sainz due to the number of retirements of the Lancia. He would win the WRC in 1994 driving for Toyota. In his career, he won 20 WRC rallies, 554 stage wins and 53 podiums during his eleven year career from 1984 to 2005. Here is the car that won the Monte on a snow stage in the Alps.

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1960 - 1979
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THE 24 HOURS of LE MANS 1923-2020



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