FJR formerly FJ's Fast Squad are a team in FF1M. They have competed in every season of FF1M since its inception. They are managed by Formula James a.k.a Brickles. Their sister team in FF2M is STV Racing.


FJR have raced in 419 Grand Prix, taking pole position 37 times, winning 49 races in Masters and Management and a further 5 races in Classic FF1M. FJR have also won 3 constructor's championships [2001, 2004, 2006] and 2 driver's championship [2004 (Jarno Trulli), 2006 (Nico Rosberg)]. Race Winners for the team include Jenson Button, Jean Alesi, Michael Schumacher, David Coulthard, Jos Verstappen, Heinz Harald Frentzen, Mika Hakkinen, Kimi Raikkonen, Nick Heidfeld, Jarno Trulli and Nico Rosberg and Fernando Alonso. The first of these victories was at the 1991 German Grand Prix at Hockenheim with Jenson Button.


Trials and Tribulations (Masters Season 1-3)

FJR was one of the original 11 teams who took part in the first season of FF1M, dubbed 1988, although they were known back then as FJ's Fast Squad. Their drivers were Mika Hakkinen and Juan Pablo Montoya. Despite being the latest of the entries, Hakkinen scored a 2nd place in the debut race. However, FJ's unreliable squad would have been a better suited name with 21 retirements out of a possible 32 finishes. They ended the season 9th in the championship with 10 points.

In 1989, Brickles signed Frenchman Jean Alesi in the first of a remarkable 8 season stint with the team. Alongside Alesi was Englishman Johnny Herbert. Their highlights during the season were a double points finish in Monaco and Alesi’s 3 podium finishes at Magny-Cours, Monza and Indianapolis. The car got better as the season went on with both cars qualifying in the top 5 in the Japanese Grand Prix. FJR finished 6th in the championship.

Brickles changed his team name to FJR for 1990 and high hopes were predicted with Alesi being joined by Nelson Piquet, but despite a reliable car with only 7 retirements throughout the season, the car was slow and FJR could only manage five 5th place finishes and 12 points which saw them 9th in the championship for the second time in 3 seasons.

The Breakthrough (Masters Season 4-1996)

1991 saw FJR sign 1990 race-winner Jenson Button alongside Jean Alesi. Alesi was close to scoring FJR’s maiden win at Imola, but mechanical problems forced him out. It was Jenson Button who scored FJR’s first win at Hockenheim, having dominated from start to finish. This was followed by Alesi’s maiden victory at Spa. FJR could’ve mounted a stronger championship challenge had they experienced better reliability in some races.

Having achieved their breakthrough victory, FJR set their sights on winning the championship in 1992. However, Button had left the team and Felipe Massa was signed up alongside Alesi. 1992 proved to be a hit-and-miss season for FJR with a strong start to the season for both drivers before being trounced by Maestro Motorsport. Having led the championship early on, they finished 3rd behind Maestro and M-Sport.

FJR were hopeful of beating the dominant Maestro Motorsport in 1993, retaining both race drivers and securing Renault engines. However, 1993 saw a major slump in form for FJR. Problems were evident in qualifying, which ultimately cost them points in the races. During the season, Massa had a terrifying crash at the Belgian Grand Prix when a collision with Michael Schumacher sent him airborne at Blanchimont. Not for the first time, 9th place was FJR's result in the constructor's championship.

FF1M Massa crash

The aftermath of Massa's crash during the 1993 Belgian GP

Renault and Massa were ditched for 1994, and in their places, FJR secured Mugen Honda engines and David Coulthard. AquinoPlus may have dominated the season but Alesi achieved best of the rest status behind both Aquino drivers. FJR also scored a one-two finish at the Luxembourg grand prix, Alesi's third and last win for FJR, but 5th place in the championship was all they could manage thanks to Coulthard’s relatively low position in the championship compared to Alesi.

1995 saw more changes to the structure of FJR and their highest prospects in the final season of the 'Masters' era. Coulthard was dropped in favour of 1988 world champion Michael Schumacher. Mugen engines were also dropped in favour of a Works Ferrari engine. A lot of money had been spent by FJR in preparation for this season, but the reality wasn’t so rewarding. Fernando Alonso and Renault engines dominated the championship while FJR Ferrari finished 4th. Schumacher did score 3 wins that season but he also spun out of the Austrian Grand Prix on lap 2 having started from FJR's first ever pole position. Alesi’s season was more disappointing as he was outpaced by Schumacher and only managed one 3rd place at Monza.

Due to the amount of money spent on the 1995 season, FJR were in financial trouble for 1996 and were restrained with low cost customer Ford engines. Alesi was retained for what would be his last season for FJR, and he was joined by Giancarlo Fisichella. Despite low expectations, FJR turned out to have a good season with frequent points finishes from both drivers in the second half of the season, the main highlight being a podium finish for Alesi at the Belgian Grand Prix, the place where he scored his maiden win for the team. Both drivers finished in the top ten of the championship, and FJR finished 6th in the championship, although Alesi’s late retirement from 4th at the last race prevented FJR from securing 5th.

Frontrunners (1997-2000)

It was all change for FJR in 1997 with a new tyre supplier, two new drivers, and the return of the powerful Renault engine. Also returning was Coulthard and he was joined by Dutchman Jos Verstappen, who was impressively consistent in the 1996 season. Despite a slow start to the season, FJR had arguably the fastest car in the second half the season resulting in 6 wins putting them 2nd in the championship. Coulthard’s 4 wins helped him to 3rd and only 8 points behind championship winner Damon Hill. Verstappen also had a good season with 2 wins placing him 5th.

With the success of 1997, FJR felt that they could challenge for championship glory in 1998, but a different Scot partnered Verstappen, Allan McNish, although the biggest change was the loss of Works support from the Renault-derived Mecachrome engine. With 3 races left, McNish and Verstappen contributed enough points for only 7th in the constructors. As a result, McNish was dropped in favour of Heinz-Harald Frentzen. This turned out to be a masterstroke as the German managed 3 podiums in 3 races including an impressively dominant drive at the last race. Frentzen help to elevate FJR to 4th in the constructor’s championship, a happy end to a generally disappointing season.

Frentzen was retained for the 1999 season and Mika Hakkinen had replaced Jos Verstappen. They also had a Works engine deal with Peugeot, so prospects were high for FJR, even being billed as the favourites by the paddock. Frentzen showed that he had lost none of his speed by winning the first two races and pulling off a cheeky triple overtake at the Austrian Grand Prix. Hakkinen was also quick and won 2 races in the season, but reliability was an issue for FJR. 5 wins put them 2nd in the constructor’s championship, not far behind Gui Racing.

2000 saw an all-German driver line-up for FJR as Michael Schumacher returned to the team to partner Frentzen. Schumacher’s arrival didn’t bode well for Heinz-Harald, as he had a number of collisions with other drivers in the beginning of the season. He did however score a brilliant win in the wet at the Brazilian Grand Prix. Schumacher had a better season than Frentzen, so much in fact that Michael was in contention for the championship despite an inferior car relative to Gui Racing and MRD. But reliability gremlins struck the German when he was in position to win the championship at a highly dramatic Japanese Grand Prix. The constructor’s championship had already been decided as FJR finished 3rd behind Gui Racing and MRD Racing.

Championship Years (2001-2006)

2001 saw many rule changes and FJR were quick to sign the returning Renault engines. To maximise the Renault engine, FJR recruited Ricardo Zonta to specifically develop the engine throughout the season. Schumacher was joined by Kimi Raikkonen, who had been the best qualifier in 2000. The FJR was a slightly more reliable car than Pedersen, and a slightly quicker car than Gui Racing, but both drivers made crucial mistakes at certain races. Despite these mistakes, Raikkonen and Schumacher took two wins apiece and had a particularly strong second half of the championship. Although Raikkonen narrowly missed out on the drivers championship by just 4 points, he and Schumacher took FJR to their first ever constructors championship by a single point from Pedersen.

Raikkonen and Renault were retained for 2002, but Schumacher was replaced by another German: Nick Heidfeld. After winning the constructor’s championship, FJR’s last box to tick was the driver’s championship. Despite two dominant victories in Brazil (Heidfeld) and Monaco (Raikkonen) and having the most reliable car, FJR's focus was on next season as they were developing their own car, and as a result, their performance had faded dramatically and ended up 5th in the constructor's championship. Both drivers also had their low moments. Kimi was penalised for causing a collision at Hockenheim, while Heidfeld's performance generally deteriorated as the season progressed. They finished 5th and 10th respectively.

Both drivers were retained for 2003, and as their own car technology had finished, FJR were hoping that their unique approached would pay off. Despite having relatively good reliability, they were no match for the highly advanced Dark Wolf and the Pedersen team in the first half of the season. FJR then used their own car to maximum advantage with a dominant 1-2 at Hockenheim, a circuit which ironically should have favoured the turbo runners with its long straights. FJR then developed their own turbo and won again at Monza, but their speed cost them their reliability, finishing only twice out of a possible ten finishes in the last five races. Raikkonen and Heidfeld finished the season 4th and 10th and like 2002, both scored one win each.

Raikkonen departed FJR for Gui Racing in 2004, and Jarno Trulli took his place at FJR alongside Nick Heidfeld. FJR's main focus of pre-season was improving the reliability of the turbo and it paid off with only four mechanically related retirements throughout the season, all from Heidfeld. Despite the paddock view that their Bridgestone tyres were inferior compared to the Michelins, Trulli was more than fast enough to take six out of seven wins for FJR including an inspiring performance at Monza. With the opportunity to win the championship, Trulli's fuel strategy appeared to be very conservative, going a long way into the race. Once he pitted for fuel and fresh tyres though, his performance was spectacular. He went from 6th with 10 laps to go to take the lead from Coulthard on the last lap, taking his third championship and a maiden drivers championship for FJR. Heidfeld took a very close 3rd and like his previous two years at FJR, scored one win, this time at the British Grand Prix.

Thanks to the success of 2004, FJR remained largely unchanged in 2005, only their Bridgestones were gone and Pirelli had become the sole tyre supplier. The new engine rules played into the hands of the normally aspirated engines of Pedersen and Gui Racing, and so FJR had a difficult job balancing speed and reliability in his turbo. 3 double retirements in the early stages of 2005 heavily compromised his approach. The two drivers didn't help things to much either as an engine failure for Trulli in Canada caught Heidfeld out and the German broke his front wing against the smokey Italian. On FF1M and FJR's 300th race at Indianapolis, Trulli took advantage of Pedersen's questionable reliability and took the win. Overall however, their championship defences were unsuccessful as FJR finished 4th in the championship, with Trulli's win being the only one of the season.

There were major changes for the FJR team in 2006; Petronas became their main sponsor as Mild Seven left for Shannon Racing, both drivers were replaced by up and coming young drivers, Nico Rosberg and Heikki Kovalainen, and their Renault turbo was replaced with a normally aspirated BMW engine in the hope for better reliability. Fortunately, FJR didn't have to endure pre-qualifying, a new feature for the 2006 season. The BMW engine proved to be reliable in the first three races and Rosberg even managed a podium in Malaysia. After the first mid-season test however, Nico was on fire with pole position, fastest lap, and victory at Imola. He followed that up with wins at Nurburgring and Monaco, and eventually became embroiled in a championship battle with Shannon's Vitantonio Liuzzi. The same couldn't be said for Kovalainen, poor results led to his dismissal after Canada. Test driver Vitaly Petrov was trialled out for 4 races before Gui Racing's Michael Schumacher unexpectedly became a free agent and took the Russian's place for what proved to be the German's final 4 races in his illustrious career. His impact was immediate, winning first time out in Singapore and preventing Liuzzi from taking maximum points after Rosberg's retirement. Nico's remaining two victories of the season, Monza and Suzuka, were both affected by spins on the final lap but fortunately for him, he had enough of a lead to rejoin and hold on for the win. For the championship battle, it went down to the last race, and only a win for rival Liuzzi and retirement for Rosberg would lose him the championship. Schumacher however, was on top form, playing bridesmaid for his teammate and winning his final ever FF1M, guaranteeing Rosberg the drivers championship and helping FJR to their 3rd constructors title in 6 seasons.

The Decline (2007-2011)

After Schumacher's retirement from FF1M, Ricardo Zonta was recruited to team up alongside world champion Rosberg in the BMW engined FJR for the 2007 season. The season started off well with a victory in the first race of the season for Rosberg, holding off Dark Wolf's Sebastian Vettel in the closing stages. He followed this up with pole position in the next round in Malaysia, but lap 2 was when things started to go wrong with mechanical failure forcing him out of the lead. He only appeared on the podium another 4 times and couldn't defend his championship. Having been out of FF1M for a while, Zonta's season was steady with 3 podium finishes. Thanks to the season long slump, FJR eventually finished 5th in the championship.

For 2008, Fernando Alonso was to partner Nico Rosberg after Ricardo Zonta announced his retirement the season before. The BMW engines were replaced with FJR's own turbo-powered machine, 1 of only 3 teams to run such an engine in a grid that contained a record 15 teams. Alonso settled in well at FJR, taking 3 wins during the season. The first of these wins at the San Marino Grand Prix was particularly significant as it was the 50th recorded win for the FJR name (The 2008 season ran between the 1987 and 1988 classic FF1M seasons where FJR scored victories). To date, the 2008 Brazilian GP was the last time an FJR started from pole position. By comparison, Rosberg's season was an unmitigated disaster, failing to score in the first 9 races. This forced Brickles to take urgent action, bringing in Alexander Wurz for the final 8 races. Despite being race rusty, he managed to score 10 points including an impressive 4th place at Suzuka. But the turmoil regarding the 2nd driver meant that FJR could only manage 4th in the championship.

All was different in the 2009 driver line-up, as FJR poached Robert Kubica and Felipe Massa from Gui Racing. With more new rules in place, the team were hopeful for a return to championship challenging ways, but unfortunately, the season was a disaster, with both drivers suffering from very poor reliability, mostly thanks to their KERS system. For example, Massa lost a probable win in Bahrain when his car overheated, and Kubica's gearbox cost him 2nd place at Imola. The nadir was the United States GP, where FJR failed to qualify thanks to their harder tyres costing them raw speed. They ended the championship 3rd behind the dominant Shake n Bake and Tornado, but for the first time since the 1996 season, FJR failed to win a race.

In a desperate effort to try and get back to winning ways, FJR signed Jenson Button to partner promising youngster Romain Grosjean for 2010. Button had won 4 races in 2009, which was 4 more than what FJR managed. Despite a good start to the season with two podiums for Button and Grosjean displaying some good overtakes, the car proved to be just as unreliable as before despite the banning of many technologies, with less than a 50% finishing percentage. They ended the season in a rather flattering 4th after edging out a very close midfield battle where 4th through to 10th were separated by just 19 points, and Grosjean impressively outscored Button by six points despite one more race retirement than the former world champion.

Grosjean was retained for 2011 with an option to extend his stay into 2012, but he was joined by Kimi Raikkonen, who last drove for the team in the 2003 season. With the banning of teams building their own engines, FJR returned to the Renault power on a Works deal. The poor reliability experienced in previous seasons had been fixed, but there was a new problem. The car was uncompetitive, and the best result all season was one 3rd place, achieved by Raikkonen at Hockenheim. Grosjean in particular struggled with the normally aspirated set-up and only amassed seven points all season. The team finished a very poor 7th come the end.

Modern Era

Both drivers were retained for 2012, but they now had Honda power at their disposal. The team had a productive pre-season with test driver Kevin Magnussen setting some very competitive times, and come the first race, FJR were competitive. In the 3rd race of the season at Long Beach, Raikkonen scored a brilliant win in changeable conditions from 8th on the grid, FJR's first race win since Fernando Alonso at the 2008 German GP. After this race however, the car had become unreliable again, with Kimi suffering four mechanical related retirements in the first half of the season. Grosjean was a lot happier with his car compared to 2011, and took his first ever podium in Monaco, followed by another at the next race in Canada and later a career best 2nd place finish at Hungary. Despite Raikkonen winning FJR's only race of the season, Grosjean managed to score nearly double the points that his Finnish teammate tallied up. Overall, 2012 started off with high hopes of competing for the title with a competitve driver lineup but as the season developed, the FJR dropped back after potentially swinging full focus towards 2013.

For 2013, FJR managed to fork out the signature of triple world champion Lewis Hamilton and to partner him, rookie Esteban Gutierrez. The Yorkshire-based team will also feature an upgraded Mugen Honda engine with works team status. Despite showing very strong pace in the opening races, an unreliable car cost Hamilton two podium finishes including a possible win in an incident-packed Australian Grand Prix. That pretty much set the tone for the whole season as both drivers' seasons were littered with mistakes, contact with other drivers, unscheduled pitstops, starting on the wrong tyres, and as the season developed, an uncompetitive car. Gutierrez was the only driver who failed to score a single point before he was dropped with four races remaining.

Retro FF1M


FJR also competes in the classic FF1M seasons. The first season, labelled as 1986, ran over ten races as Brickles signed Gerhard Berger and Thierry Boutsen to run on the McLaren chassis with the TAG-Porsche engine. Berger took two wins at Imola and at a chaotic rainy race Hockenheim, and was in contention for the championship at the last race, but lost out to Prost and Senna. FJR finished 2nd in the constructor's championship.

The second season (1987) saw a complete makeover for FJR; swapping the white and red livery for an all blue shade, Ferrari engines, and two new drivers, Alessandro Nannini and Andrea de Cesaris. Results weren't as fruitful as the season before and as a result, FJR dropped down to 6th in the constructors championship. Nannini however managed to secure one win at Suzuka.

Gerhard Berger returned to FJR for the 1988 season to team up with Martin Brundle in the Arrows chassis with Honda engines. It was a solid partnership with both drivers scoring on a regular basis. Berger took another win at Hockenheim and Brundle managed to surprise the FF1M paddock by winning at Monza after Riccardo Patrese blew an engine with 13 laps to go. By the final race, the driver's championship was out of the question, but thanks to the virtue of having two drivers capable of scoring points, FJR were 3rd in the constructors and with an outside chance of the constructors championship (14 points behind with 15 on offer). They couldn't overhaul Shake n Bake, but they did managed to overtake Andy Racing for 2nd.


FJR has also raced in the 1950 FF1M race at Silverstone as part of the 250th race celebration. Louis Rosier and B. Bira drove for the team using the Cooper chassis, but both drivers failed to reach the points, finishing 9th and 14th respectively



Year Chassis/Engine Ch. Pos Races Points Wins Drivers Ch. Pos Races Points Wins
1988 (M1) Mugen 9th 16 10 22px-Flag of Finland.svg-1- Mika Hakkinen 9th 16 9
22px-Flag of Colombia.svg-1- Juan Pablo Montoya 18th 16 1


Ferrari 6th 16 35 22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Jean Alesi 8th 16 29
22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- Johnny Herbert 14th 16 6


Ford 9th 17 10 22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Jean Alesi 15th 17 4
22px-Flag of Brazil.svg-1- Nelson Piquet 14th 17 8


Mercedes 4th 17 93 2 22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Jean Alesi 8th 17 40 1
22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- Jenson Button 4th 17 53 1


Ilmor 3rd 16 84 1 22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Jean Alesi 7th 16 51 1
22px-Flag of Brazil.svg-1- Felipe Massa 8th 16 33


Renault (W) 9th 16 27 22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Jean Alesi 15th 16 15
22px-Flag of Brazil.svg-1- Felipe Massa 16th 16 12


Mugen Honda 5th 16 81 1 22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Jean Alesi 3rd 16 56 1
22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- David Coulthard 12th 16 25


Ferrari (W) 3rd 17 91 3 22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Jean Alesi 13th 17 18
22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Michael Schumacher 3rd 17 73 3
1996 Ford 6th 16 48 22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Jean Alesi 9th 16 25
22px-Flag of Italy.svg-1- Giancarlo Fisichella 10th 16 23
1997 Renault (W) 2nd 17 150 6 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- David Coulthard 3rd 17 86 4
22px-Flag of the Netherlands.svg-1- Jos Verstappen 6th 17 64 2
1998 Mecachrome 4th 17 75 1 22px-Flag of the Netherlands.svg-1- Jos Verstappen 9th 17 33
22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- Allan McNish 14th 14 16
22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Heinz Harald Frentzen 11th 3 26 1
1999 Peugeot (W) 2nd 17 134 5 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Heinz Harald Frentzen 4th 17 76 3
22px-Flag of Finland.svg-1- Mika Hakkinen 6th 17 58 2
2000 Peugeot (W) 3rd 16 113 3 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Heinz Harald Frentzen 8th 16 37 1
22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Michael Schumacher 3rd 16 76 2
2001 Renault 1st 16 141 4 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Michael Schumacher 4th 16 65 2
22px-Flag of Finland.svg-1- Kimi Raikkonen 2nd 16 78 2
2002 Renault 5th 16 92 2 22px-Flag of Finland.svg-1- Kimi Raikkonen 5th 16 62 1
22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Nick Heidfeld 10th 16 30 1
2003 Renault 3rd 16 81 2 22px-Flag of Finland.svg-1- Kimi Raikkonen 4th 16 52 1
22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Nick Heidfeld 10th 16 29 1
2004 Renault V10 1st 17 168 7 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Nick Heidfeld 3rd 17 52 1
22px-Flag of Italy.svg-1- Jarno Trulli 1st 17 116 6
2005 Renault V10 4th 17 74 1 22px-Flag of Italy.svg-1- Jarno Trulli 6th 17 41 1
22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Nick Heidfeld 9th 17 33
2006 BMW V8 1st 17 155 7 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Nico Rosberg 1st 17 119 5
22px-Flag of Finland.svg-1- Heikki Kovalainen 16th 9 13
22px-Flag of Russia.svg-1- Vitaly Petrov N/A 4 0
22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Michael Schumacher 7th 4 39*1 2
2007 BMW V8 5th 17 79 1 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Nico Rosberg 5th 17 51 1
22px-Flag of Brazil.svg-1- Ricardo Zonta 9th 17 28
2008 FJR V10 4th 17 83 3 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Nico Rosberg 13th 9 10*2
22px-Flag of Austria.svg-1- Alexander Wurz 15th 8 10
22px-Flag of Spain.svg-1- Fernando Alonso 3rd 17 73 3
2009 FJR V10 3rd 17*3 71 22px-Flag of Poland.svg-1- Robert Kubica 8th 17*3 43
22px-Flag of Brazil.svg-1- Felipe Massa 6th 17*3 28
2010 FJR V10 4th 18 60 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- Jenson Button 11th 18 27
22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Romain Grosjean 9th 18 33
2011 Renault V8 7th 17 40 22px-Flag of Finland.svg-1- Kimi Raikkonen 9th 17 33
22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Romain Grosjean 18th 17 7
2012 Honda (C) 4th 17 82 1 22px-Flag of Finland.svg-1- Kimi Räikkönen 9th 17 28 1
22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Romain Grosjean 5th 17 54
2013 Mugen Honda (W) 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- Lewis Hamilton
22px-Flag of Mexico.svg-1- Esteban Gutierrez

*1 - 15 points were scored in the first 11 races while driving for Gui Racing.

*2 - 10 points were scored in the final 8 races while driving for Dark Wolf.

*3 - There were 18 races in the 2009 season but FJR failed to qualify for the United States Grand Prix.


Year Chassis/Engine Position Races Points Wins Drivers Position Races Points Wins
22px-Flag of Italy.svg-1- Louis Rosier 9th 1 0
1950 Cooper 6th 1 0
B.Bira 14th 1 0


McLaren/TAG 2nd 10 43 2 22px-Flag of Austria.svg-1- Gerhard Berger 3rd 10 41 2
22px-Flag of Belgium (civil).svg Thierry Boutsen 15th 10 2
1987 (C2) LeClerc/Ferrari 6th 10 23 1 22px-Flag of Italy.svg-1- Alessandro Nannini 4th 10 22 1
22px-Flag of Italy.svg-1- Andrea de Cesaris 17th 10 1
1988 (C3) Arrows/Honda 2nd 16 65 2 22px-Flag of Austria.svg-1- Gerhard Berger 4th 16 42 1
22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- Martin Brundle 7th 16 23 1

STV Racing

STV Racing are run by Brickles in FF2M starting in Season 2.



Season Engine Ch. Pos Races Points Wins Drivers Ch. Pos Races Points Wins
1998 Mugen Honda 1st 8 91 4 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Heinz Harald Frentzen 2nd 8 71 4
22px-Flag of Spain.svg-1- Pedro De La Rosa 8th 8 20
1999 Renault 2nd 12 131 2 22px-Flag of Spain.svg-1- Pedro De La Rosa 3rd 12 66 1
22px-Flag of Spain.svg-1- Marc Gene 4th 12 65 1
2000 Renault 1st 12 130 6 22px-Flag of Brazil.svg-1- Cristiano Da Matta 1st 12 87 6
22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- Oliver Gavin 17th 7 8
22px-Flag of Brazil.svg-1- Ricardo Zonta 10th 5 35
2001 Renault 3rd 12 119 5 22px-Flag of Brazil.svg-1- Ricardo Zonta 1st 12 107 5
22px-Flag of Japan.svg-1- Toranasuke Takagi 16th 12 12
2002 Renault 1st 12 162 7 22px-Flag of Austria.svg-1- Alexander Wurz 1st 12 104 5
22px-Flag of Brazil.svg-1- Enrique Bernoldi 3rd 12 58 2
2003 Renault 2nd 12 128 6 22px-Flag of the Netherlands.svg-1- Christijan Albers 3rd 8 61 3
22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- Justin Wilson 6th 4 44 3
22px-Flag of Australia.svg-1- James Courtney 12th 12 23
2004 (Asia) Mecachrome 6th 8 47 2 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Timo Glock 9th 8 18 1
22px-Flag of Austria.svg-1- Christian Klien 7th 8 29 1
2004 (Europe) Mecachrome 4th 8 62 1 22px-Flag of Germany.svg-1- Timo Glock 4th 8 36 1
22px-Flag of Austria.svg-1- Christian Klien 9th 8 26
2005 (Asia) Renault 3rd 8 70 1 22px-Flag of Poland.svg-1- Robert Kubica 1st 8 57 1
22px-Flag of the United Kingdom.svg-1- Adam Carroll 15th 8 13
2005 (Europe) Renault 4th 8 61 22px-Flag of Portugal.svg-1- Tiago Monteiro 5th 8 41
22px-Flag of France.svg-1- Nicolas Lapierre 10th 8 20
2006 (Asia) Renault 2nd 10 95 2 22px-Flag of the Netherlands.svg-1- Robert Doornbos 18th 10 5
20px-Flag of Switzerland.svg-1- Neel Jani 3rd 10 90 2
2006 (Europe) Renault 2nd 19 100 5 20px-Flag of Switzerland.svg-1- Neel Jani 4th 9 49 2
22px-Flag of Monaco.svg-1- Clivio Piccione 19th 10 6
22px-Flag of Russia.svg-1- Vitaly Petrov 13th 11 19 1
22px-Flag of Finland.svg-1- Heikki Kovalainen 8th 8 26 2
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