Eric Broadley's Lola Cars launched the T70 in the mid-sixities, and found instant success in the new Can Am series, with John Surtees winning the championship in 1966. While most T70's were Chevy powered, a variety of engines were used over the years and some of the most prominant drivers of the day sat behind the wheel of a T70.

1960 Lola Mk1 (Le Mans, 1960): In 1958, Lola created an open sports racing car answer to the Lotus Eleven. It was the first sports racer built by Lola and it was very successful. Enough so that it causes Lotus to abandon the Eleven and rush into making the 17, which was not successful. Using a tubular steel chassis with aluminum body work, the 1.1L 4-cylinder Coventry Climax FWA powered car was very light (840 lb.) The light weight and 80 HP engine made it a favorite in club racing in the early 1960's. Approximately forty were built.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1960 Lola Mk1 (Le Mans, 1960): This car (Chassis #BR-6) was purchased by Swiss racer and Lola investor Charles Vogele in 1960. Vogele drove the car Sebring and the Nurburgring 1000 Km with factory driver Peter Ashdown co-driving, taking class wins at both races. Vogele then took the car to Le Mans that year under the Lola Cars entry, again with Ashdown co-driving. Le Mans proved to be too much strain with its long straights on the little Climax engine which had not been rebuilt after its prior two endurance races. The pair retired in the 19th hour after 148 laps with an expired engine.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1962 Lola Mk4 (Monaco GP 1962): John Surtees drove for Bowmaker Racing Team, whith the Lola using the most current Climax 1.5L V8. Teamed with Roy Salvadori, the team struggled with chassis flex all season, which hampered results. Surtees drove this car to a 4th place finish at Monaco, but did pull out second place finishes at both the German and British GP's.
Model by SPARK 1/43

1963 Lola Mk VI GT (Le Mans 1963): Its hard to believe today that mid-engine technology was revolutionary, but in the early 1960's when this car was designed, it was. Using some of the best racing technology at the time, such as an aluminum monocoque with ending and gear box being stressed chassis members, Lola created a sensation when the Mk6 GT was launched in 1963. It was the first GT car to take advantage of those elements, powered by a 4.7L Ford V8 engine. The lightweight body with its Kamm tail, roof engine air intake and doors that extended into the roof for greater cockpit access were also revolutionary for its time.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1963 Lola Mk VI GT (Le Mans 1963): This car, the second of three cars built, was entered at Le Mans in 1963, driven by David Hobbs and Richard Attwood. Scrutineering problems with the air intake led to a lack of practice time. The team learned too late that the wrong gear ratios had been chosen and the drivers had to limit revs on the Mulsanne Straight to avoid over-revving. Despite this handicap, the car was in fifth position when the gearbox seized, causing Hobbs to crash. However, impressed with the car, its design and potential performance, Ford bought the car to use as a basis for its project that would become the GT40.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1963 Lola Mk VI GT (Nassau 1963): This Mk.VI, the last of three cars built, was entered to run at Le Mans in 1963, but was not ready in time. It was sold to John Mecom and was raced under the Mecom Racing Team banner, with its principal driver being Augie Pabst, Jr. At its first race at Brands Hatch, the 400 hp Ford-Shelby V8 expired after only 4 laps. Upon shipping the car to America, Mecom had a Chevrolet Traco tuned 6.0L V8 installed in the mid-engine FRP bodied car; which now produced an increased 530 hp. Pabst drove the car in numerous North American events, including Sebring in 1964. Its greatest success cam in the Nassau Tourist Trophy races in 1963, where Pabst won both events. The first aluminum monocoque race car, the Mk. 6 was the catalyst for the evergreen Ford GT40.
Model by SPARK 1/43

Lola T70 1965-1970

1965 Lola T70 Mk1: The T70 was made for endurance racing. First in Europe and then in 1966 in the USA in Can-Am racing. Usually powered by a Chevrolet 4.5L engine, in the initial season of 1965, the cars suffered engine problems due to the low quality of fuel available in Europe. This is the first T70 made. Jackie Stewart drove this car to third place at the BRSCC Guards International Trophy at Brands Hatch.
Model by BEST 1/43
1966 Lola T70 Mk1: John Surtees won the inaugural 1966 Can-Am season championship. Driving this T70, Surtees dominated the series, winning three of six races, with Lola T70's dominating the race grids and podiums.
Model by FLY 1/43
1966 Lola T70 Mk2 Spider: John Mecom Racing entered this car for Jackie Stewart to run at both Las Vegas and Riverside in the Can Am series. This was the first foray for Stewart in Can Am. He retired from both races. This is the Riverside car. Part of the Jackie Stewart Collection.
Model by BEST 1/43
1966 Lola T70 Mk2: From the start of the Can-Am in 1966, Lola T70's were plentiful on the grid. This is the Penske entered car for Mark Donahue as it appeared at the first Can-Am race at St. Jovite near Montreal.
Model by BEST 1/43

1966 Lola T70 Mk2: The Northwest has always been host to top tier racing and the USRRC race held at SIR in '66 was no exception. Seattle's Jerry Grant put this Lola-Ford on the pole for Dan Gurney's All-American Racers, but lost the race to a young driver who collected his first major win, Mark Donohue driving for Roger Penske, when he developed engine trouble. USRRC was quickly fading in popularity to the new Can Am series.
Model by GMP 1/43
1966 Lola T70 Mk2: Although usually powered by Chevy engines, Dan Gurney employed a aluminum block 305 c.i. Westlake-Eagle Ford in his Lola T70's. Gurney's All-American Racers ran Lola's in both the USRRC and Can Am series in 1966, putting AAR on the racing map as a top competitor in each series, along with their success in Indy and F1 racing.
Model by BEST 1/43
1966 Lola T70 Mk2: Dan Gurney's attention in 1966 was on his F1 effort, but he did race the second round of the 1966 Can Am Championship at Bridgehampton. Not only did Gurney win the race, but became the only Ford powered car to win a Can Am race. This is a special model signed by Gurney and limited to 50 models, of which this is #32.
Model by MARSH MODELS 1/43

1966 Lola T70 Mk3: Peter Revson drove this Dana Chevrolet entry In the Can-Am Challenge in 1967, in between USRRC and Trans-Am races. His best finish was at Mosport in the 1966 Can-Am round there, where he finished 3rd overall.
Model by FLY 1/43
1966 Lola T70 Mk2: Noted Champ and NASCAR driver Roger McClusky raced this Lola during the 1967 Can-Am season for Pace Setter Homes. He was only able to finish two of the six Can-Am races entered in the Chevrolet powered car, with his best finish being 5th place at Mosport.
Model by FLY 1/43
1966 Lola T70 Mk2: John Surtees clinched the inaugural 1966 Can-Am title driving in this Lola T70 for his own racing team at Las Vegas, one of three wins that season. He won the race at Riverside to equal Phil Hill driving for Chaparral in the championship points race. Surtees championship is remarkable, not only because he was also driving in F1, but because he had come back from a very serious accident the year before that threatened to end his career.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1967 Lola T70 Mk2: Roger Penske enlisted Mark Donohue to drive his new Lola T70 Spider in the 1967 USRRC Championship. Donohue won six of the seven races he drove for Penske Racing that season. Both driver and team won the championships with their total domination. The next season, both Penske and Donohue would move on to McLaren but in 1967, gave Lola and the T70 its shining moment.
Model by SPARK 1/43

1967 Lola T70 Mk3 B (Riverside Can Am 1967): In the 1967 racing season, Dan Gurney was busy splitting his time between USAC, F1, the Can Am, Trans Am, International Championship for Makes and even NASCAR. This probably stretched his All-American Racers (Anglo American in F1), or AAR a bit too thin. Still, it was a huge season for Gurney with wins at Le Mans, in F1, combined with a big wins in NASCAR and USAC at Riverside. Success in the second season of the Can Am was not to be. While Gurney was either on pole or in the top three qualifying most races, he failed to finish a single one of the six races. The 6.2L Ford-Gurney/Weslake engine in the Lola was not able to stay together an entire race and caused the majority of Gurney's retirements. Gurney, who was the undisputed master at Riverside set the pole position in this car and led the first three laps before the engine cried enough and he retired. Only four MK3 B Spyders were built.
Model by GMP 1/43
1967 Lola T70 Mk3 (Road America Can Am 1968): Indy car owner George Bignotti entered this car (Chassis #SL73/127) for his drivers to run at select events in the 1967 and 1968 Can Am season. Parnelli Jones drove the car in 1967 and Mario Andretti drove the car in 1968. The car was entered for Jones in the 1967 Can Am races at Laguna Seca and Las Vegas and for Andretti at Road America and Bridgehampton in 1968. Despite qualifying well, the car did not finish a race in the hands of either driver.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1967 Lola-Aston Martin T70 Mk3 GT (Le Mans, 1967): Lola replaced the usual Chevy V8 in the T70, for a run at Le Mans using a home grown Aston Martin V8. The Aston 5.0L engine was underpowered when compared to the Ford's and Ferrari's in its class. Driven by David Hobbs and John Surtees, even their talent could not over come overcome the cars problems due to a lack of development. They retired in the 3rd hour due to overheating and engine failure.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1967 Lola T70 Mk2 GT (Brands Hatch 1968): Jo Bonnier and Sten Axelsson drove the Ecurie Bonnier entry at the BOAC 500 at Brands Hatch in 1968, finishing 6th. This T70 (SL73/101)powered by a 5.0L Chevy V8, started its competiton life as a Lola/Team Surtees team car and was enetered at Le Mans in 1967 (DNF). Sold to Bonnier, it was raced in endurance races at Sebring, Silverstone and Watkins Glen before being sold to various owners. It fiished its racing career in the Interserie in 1972 & 1973 raced by Nick Cussons.
Model by SPARK 1/43

1967 Lola-Aston Martin T70 Mk2 GT (Le Mans 1967): Before Le Mans, the Surtees/Hobbs team raced the Aston powered T70 at the Nurburgring 1000 km in 1967. The rear suspension failed early on and the pair failed to finish. This was the first major race for the T70 GT and it did not begin well. The car was raced at Le Mans in 1967, but retired due to engine problems. It was subsequently converted to Chevrolet power and was sold to Ecurie Bonnier at the end of the 1967 season.
Model by DELPRADO 1/43
1968 Lola T70 GT Mk3 GT (Daytona 24 Hrs. 1969): Ed Leslie and Lothar Motschenbacher drove this T70 to 2nd place behind the winning T70 of Donohue and Parsons at Daytona in 1969. The entry was by American International Racing, actor James Garner's racing team. Powered by a 5.0L Traco V8. The pair finished Sebring that year in 6th place. The success at Daytona showed the potential for the GT cars in endurance racing and led to further development of the Mk3B.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1968 Lola T70 Mk3 GT (Daytona 24 Hr.s 1969): Scooter Patrick and Dave Jordan drove James Garner's American International Racing's (AIR) second entry at Daytona in 1969. They finished in seventh place overall, 3rd in class behind the Penske Lola T70 and the other AIR Lola. The Lola's were not expected to win at Daytona, not with Porsche fielding five cars and two Ferrari killing GT40's in the field. However, none of the Porsches managed to finish, nor did the GT40's. The Matra entry did not make the start due to a crash in practice. This left the race spoils up for grbs between the AIR and Penske Lola's. Team owner Garner had a film crew at Daytona in 1969 and made the documentart The Racing Scene.
Model by BEST 1/43

1968 Lola T160: Carl Haas, the Lola importer to North America, was the entrant of this Lola driven by veteran driver Chuck Parsons in the 1968 Can-Am. The T160 was the successor to the Lola T70 MkIII. It was not the best season for Parsons as the T160 with its 7.0L Chevy V8 was unreliable, an 11th place finsh at Riverside being his best. He would win Daytona in 1969 with Mark Donohue in a Lola T70 Coupe.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1969 Lola T70 Mk3B GT: This T70 was originally sold to John Woolfe Racing in 1969, being sold to the Belgian Racing Team VDS later in the year. Teddy Pilette and Gustave Gosselin drove the car at Le Mans in 1970. The T70 had a 5.0L Chevrolet V8, which produced 500 hp and they were 4th in the test race, but DNF'd in the 24 hour race due to a bad clutch while running in 10th place. Pilette drove the car to several FIA victories for VDA in 1970-71 seasons. The pair drove the car again at Le Mans in 1971with a 7.0L V8, but again failed to finish. Racing Team VDS was owned by Count Rudi van der Straten, heir to the Stella Artois brewing fortune.
Model by SPARK 1/43

1969 Lola T70 Mk3B GT (DAYTONA WINNER): The successful combination of Penske/Donohue and Sunoco produced another winner, as Mark Donohue and Chuck Parsons drove this car to 1st place at Daytona in 1969. With Lucas fuel injection, the 5.0L Traco Chevrolet V8 was now able to produce approximately 450 bhp in an all-alloy monocoque chassis, which significantly reduced weight of from the predecessor MK3GT. Penske had planned to contest for the World Championship of makes, but this car was stolen after Sebring and not recovered until too late in the season.
Model by FLY 1/32
1969 Lola T70 Mk3B GT: The T70 Mk3B was designed to compete in FIA endurance races where it would compete against Ford, Ferrari and Porsche. Lola did not have a factory team and sold to privateers, while designed around the Chevrolet V8, teams were free to use other engines and components. The Mk3B was the most successful Lola T70 variant which besides Daytona in 1969, took 23 other major victories before rule changes rendered the car obsolete in 1971.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1969 Lola T70 Mk3B GT (Nurburgring 1000 Km, 1969): One of 16 B Spec T70s, Jo Bonniers Ecurie Bonnier purchased this Lola T70 Mk3B (Ch# SL76/143) in 1969 to replace the T70 they had been campaigning the past two seasons. Bonnier partnered with Scuderia Filipinetti in World Sportscar Championship races, co-driving with Herbert Muller and the pair drove in those races under the Filipinetti banner. At the Nurburgring 1000 Km, the pair qualified 9th overall and 1st in class, but exited on Lap 23 of the 44 lap race with drive shaft failure. The pair took a class win at Spa and Bonnier a win at Paris and several 2nds in the British Sportscar Championship. Raced through 1970, with the 5.0L Group 4 ending, the car was sold, and it was converted to a spider for a couple of the Interesrie races before ending up in a Welsh barn for 40 years. It is now restored.
1971 Lola T260: Jackie Stewart drove this car at Mosport in the first race for the T260 in Can Am. He took the pole position, but retired due to gearbox trouble. Stewart would win the next round at Mont-Tremblant. The T260 was fast and with Stewart driving he usually qualified in the top three spots. Reliability issues took the car out of most races, never being able to realize its true potential.,
Model by MARSH 1/43

1971 Lola T260: Jackie Stewart drove the Lola Can-Am entry in 1971 as Lola tried to out gun McLaren. Power was provided by a 496 V8, which produced over 700 hp and bags of torque. The T260 captured pole position in its first race and proved it was a contender, winning two poles and two races, consistently being one of the fastest cars. The race at Laguna Seca was the only race that the car used the big front wing and it had little effect.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1972 Lola T280: This was the second of approximately ten T280's made. Powered by a 3.0L Ford-Cosworth DFV engine, the car was quick, but suffered from a lack of development. Jo Bonnier, the European Lola agent entered two cars for Le Mans in 1972 promoting Switzerland. Sadly, he was killed in this car during the race while in 8th position and having set fastest lap of the race. He lost control of his car while trying to overtake a Ferrariat the Indianapolis curve..
Model by BIZARRE 1/43
1973 Lola T292: Guy Edwards campaigned this Barclays sponsored T292 in the European 2-Liter Championship of Makes, along with s sister car driven by Jim Busby. Edwards won the round at Clermont-Ferrand. The car is powered by a 2.0L Cosworth-Ford, but started the season powered by a Chevy Vega engine with poor results.
Model by LUSO 1/43

1972 Lola T290 (Le Mans, 1972 - Class Winner): By the end of the 1960's, Lola realized its T70 could no longer compete in Group 5 racing and endeavored to design a sports racer for Group 6 where they could be successful. The result was the Lola T290, with a aluminum monocoque chassis and fiberglass body that could accept either a 2.0L (T290) or 3.0L (T280) engine.
Model by BIZARRE 1/43
1972 Lola T290 (Le Mans, 1972 - Class Winner): The most popular version among racers was the T290 and of the 34 built, the majority had the DOHC 1.7L Cosworth FVC engine. Barrie Smith, an English racer had been campaigning a Lola T70 in the UK and Europe and moved to a new T290 in 1972. A professional photographer by trade living in France, Smith linked up with Kodak France to sponsor his racing in France.
Model by BIZARRE 1/43
Photo Courtesy of Barrie Smith 1972 Lola T290: Barrie Smith was quite successful racing the T290 in France and together with Frenchman Rene' Ligonnet, with Kodak backing, entered the car at Le Mans in 1972. The car ran faultlessly for most of the race, being as high as 5th overall before a 30 minute pit stop dropped them back to 14th place at the finish. They did however finish 1st in the 2.0L class and it was the first Lola car to ever finish Le Mans.
Model by BIZARRE 1/43

1973 Lola T280: The 3.0L Ford-Cosworth powered Lola's showed potential for contesting the overall win at Le Mans in 1973. Behind the Ferrari's, Matra's and Mirage's, Lola's qualified in 10th and this car (#HU1) qualified 11th. Daniel Rouveyran purchased this Lola from Ecurie Bonnier following the 1972 season. It ran at Le Mans in 1972, but failed to finish. Despite its potential, the car was only able to finish a couple of races under the Bonnier banner and the racing luck would not improve for Roubeyran in 1973. Joining him were Christian Mous and Christian Ethuin. Their race ended in the 5th hour when the gearbox packed it in.
Model by VEREM (modified) 1/43
1975 Lola T292 Chrysler Simca - ROC: The Fred Stalder's Racing Organization Course (ROC) entered three Lola T292's at Le Mans in 1975. Powered by a 2.0L four-cylinder Chrysler-Simca engine developed for ROC by Mario Liien (later Ilmor Engineering), the Stalder's T292's were developed for Le Mans, but also ran in other Europen Group 5 events. The ROC engines were durable and quick, their cars were almost as fast as the 3.0L Lola's at Le Mans. This car (#HUG4) was qualified 12th and driven in the race by Piere-Marie Painvin and Frank Hummel. They were placed as high as 25th, but retired in the 23rd hour due to drive shaft failure. The T292 was introduced in 1973 and was a significant departure from its predessor, with sharper, longer nose and full rear wing. Designed to take a variety of four-cylinder engines, over two dozen were ultimately made.
Model by BIZARRE 1/43
1975 De Cadenet - Lola T380: For Le Mans in 1975, Alain de Cadenet entered a Lola T380 chassis with custom bodywork for both he and and Chris Craft to drive. They finished 14th overall and 5th in class. During the night, the rear bodywork on the De Cadenet flew off on the Mulsanne Straight while the team was in 3rd position. They finished with the bodywork taped togther. The following year at Le Mans, de Cadenet entered the same 3.0L Cosworth DFV engined car with he and Craft driving and they finished 3rd, the best finish for a Lola chassis at Le Mans.
Model by BIZARRE
1978 Lola T333CS: In 1978, Alan Jones alternated between driving for Willians in F1 and Haas-Hall Racing for the Can Am Championship. Of the nine Can Am races in which he competed, Jones won five (Atlanta, Mosport, Road America, Mid-Ohio, and Riverside) and took pole in each race. Powered by a 5.0L Chevy V8, the Can Am series for 1977used enclosed wheel F5000 cars and Lola quickly adapted the T332 for this purpose. The T333CS is the 1978 season version.
Model by SPARK 1/43

1979 Lola-Ford T297: Starting out in life as a T290 chassis (HU22), over the years this car was updated to T294, then T297 specs. Developed for the Group 6 class, the T297 was introduced in 1978 as the latest in a long-line of successful 2.0L cars. Powered by a Ford Swindon engine producing 300bhp, this car was campaigned most of its life by Dorset Racing, entered at Le Mans in 1979 and driven by Tony Birchenough, Richard Jenvey, Brian Joscelyne and Nick Mason. They drove to 18th place overall and 2nd in class despite soaked electrics at at a very wet Le Mans in 1979. Clark and Mason drove the car again at Le Mans in 1980.
Model by BIZARRE 1/43
1981 Lola T600 (Laguna Seca 100 Mile, 1981 - WINNER): To reduce Porsches dominance in the IMSA series, the new GTP category for prototypes was created for the 1981 season. Seeing an opportunity, Brian Redman asked Lola to design a new car for the IMSA series based on the existing T70 chassis. Lola created all new body work and developed the first ground effects sports racer, employing a 6.0L Chevy V8 engine producing 600hp. Introduced midway through the season, the Lola won its first race at Laguna Seca and collected four additional wins for the 1981 IMSA Championship.
Model by SPARK 1/43
1981 Lola T600 (Laguna Seca 100 Mile, 1981 - WINNER): Cooke Woods were the first customers to receive the new T600 and Brian Redman drove to victory at the fifth race of the season at the Laguna Seca 100 mile, followed by wins at Lime Rock, Mid Ohio, Road Atlanta and Portland where I first saw the car race. Already one of the greatest endurance racers in the sport, Redman added IMSA Champion to his resume. The twelve T600s built were actively raced until 1985, imitated by many others and helped fuel the popular GTP/Group 6 category of sports car racing for many years to come. This is Redmans Laguna Seca winner.
Model by SPARK 1/43

1999 Lola B98/10: Lola designed the B98/10 for customers without major factory backing to run in the prototype class in the Sports Car World Cup, American Le Mans series and at Le Mans. While able to accept a variety of engines, the most popular choice was the Rousch designed 6.0L Ford V8, which produced 740bhp. The cars came with the same gearbox used in Lola's current Indy Car and the outer skin of the composite monocoque chassis also served as the bodywork. Kremer Racing bought their Lola to run in the SCWC and at Le Mans, forgoing Porsche power in favor of the Roush-Ford V8. They entered this car at Le Mans in 1999, but had little time to test the car before practice in May and the car suffered overheating issues, qualifying back in 25th for the race. During the race, driven by Tomas Saldana, Didier de Radigue's and Grant Orbell, the car had taken 10th place before gearbox trouble forced them out of the race early on Sunday morning. Kremer raced the car through the 1999 and 2000 SCWC seasons and into 2001, taking a win in S. Africa and two other podium finishes. While it showed promise, the B98/10 was never as fast or reliable as its competition. Eight cars in total were built.
Model by SPARK 1/43
2010 Lola-Aston Martin B09/60: Vanina Ickx, Maxime Martin and Bas Leinders took the Kronos Racing entry to 7th place overall and 7th in class at Le Mans in 2011. Ickx is the daughter of Le Mans great Jackie Ickx and has developed her father's driving talent. She co-drove this car in part of the 2010 Intercontinental Le Mans Cup for Kronos. This car is also known as the Aston Martin DBR1-2. With the lack of success with the AMR-One, Aston Martin reverted back to using the DBR1-2 in the later rounds of the Intercontinental Le Mans Cup and the American Le Mans series in 2011.
Model by SPARK 1/43

2001 MG-Lola EX257: Mark Blundell, Julian Bailey & Kevin McGarrity finished 30th overall, but failed to finish at Le Mans in 2002 in this car. It had shown promise, finishing 5th at the Le Mans test. Built by Lola, the EX257 was built to LMP675 specifications for for Le Mans and debuted there in 2001. Powered by a MG / AER XP-20 Straight 4 of 2.0L, which put out 500 bhp, the MG's proved it could compete with the larger LMP900 cars, but in the end, its light weight cost it relaibility. Five cars were built and raced throgh 2007, winning several ALMS races.
Model by SPARK 1/43
2001 MG-Lola EX257: Jon Field, Duncan Dayton and Mike Durrand drove EX257 chassis #001 at Sebring in 2003 for Intersport Racing. They qualified 10th, but mechanical problems during the race resulted in a 30th place overall finish, but second in the LM675 class. Intersport raced the car in the 2002, 2003 & 2004 American Le Mans Series, including Sebring in 2002 (7th) and two runs at Le Mans in 2003 & 2004 (DNF both years).
Model by SPARK 1/43
2005 MG-Lola EX264: The EX264 was developed in association with MG and RML Racing. In its original configuration as raced in 2005, the all-carbon fibre monocoque chassis was propelled by a MG V8 developed by Judd and took the car to a class win at Le Mans in 2005. For 2006, the engine was changed to a turbocharged AER 2-litre engine with Mike Newton, Thomas Erdos and Andy Wallace took it to another class win at Le Mans.
Model by SPARK 1/43
2008 MG-Lola EX265 : The EX265 was the most technologically advanced MG racecars made by RML Racing. It was a further development of the EX264, which won its class at Le Mans in 2005. The EX265 was raced at Le Mans in 2008 by Tomas Erdos, Mike Newton and Andy Wallace. They did not finish due to crash damage. The EX265 is powered by a MG AER XP-21 2.0 litre turbocharged 4-cylinder engine which gives the carbon fiber chassis car a top speed of over 200 mph!
Model by SPARK 1/43

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

GROUP 44, Inc.



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