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Eric Hélary Nationality French 24 Hours of Le Mans career Participating years 1993 - 1998, 2002 - 2003, 2005 - 2006 Teams Peugeot Talbot Sport, Michel Hommell, Courage Compétition, Viper Team Oreca, BMW Motorsport, Toyota Motorsport, Pescarolo Sport Best finish 1st (1993) Class wins 2 (1993, 1995) Eric Hélary (born 1966-08-10) is a racing driver from Paris. His career has encompassed single seater formulae, endurance sports car racing, and touring cars. He won the French Formula Three Championship in 1990 and is best known for his win at the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1993. Contents 1 Single seater career 2 Sports cars 3 Touring cars 3.1 Complete WTCC results 4 References Single seater career Hélary's racing career began in a conventional way, with a period of karting between 1981 and 1984. He progressed to French Formula Ford in 1987 and won the title in the following year, then progressed to French Formula Three in 1989 and won that title in his second year. His single seater career ended in International Formula 3000. Sports cars Hélary's Peugeot 905B Hélary first participated in sports car racing in the Peugeot Spyder Cup one-make championship in 1992 and secured the drivers' title in 1993. In the same year, he made his 24 Hours of Le Mans début in the factory Peugeot 905 alongside Christophe Bouchut and Geoff Brabham. He had previously driven this car with Bouchut in 1992. After a period in touring cars, Hélary returned to endurance racing in the FIA GT Championship in 1996, driving a Chrysler Viper. He did not compete again in sports cars until a one-off return to FIA GTs in 2001. His next participation in endurance racing was another single race, this time in the FIA Sportscar Championship in 2003, driving a Pescarolo Courage-Peugeot alongside Nicolas Minassian. He made another one-off appearance with Pescarolo in the 2004 Le Mans Endurance Series and returned to the series for a full season in 2006. He is currently employed by Peugeot as its official test driver for the Peugeot 908 HDi FAP. Touring cars Hélary made his touring car début in the French Supertourisme championship in 1994, driving for Opel. He was classified fifth in the standings and imrpoved to the championship runner-up position in 1995. He made a departure into ice racing during the winter of 1996 by entering the Trophée Andros with Opel. He adapted well and finished in fourth position over all, then finished second over all in the 1997 season. Hélary spent the remainder of 1997 working as a test driver for BMW's Super Tourenwagen Cup team in Germany and then returned to Opel for two years of racing in the series in 1998 and 1999. When the Deutsche Tourenwagen Masters was relaunched in 2000, Hélary and Opel remained together. He made one more appearance in the DTM in 2002 before returning to French Supertourisme for a third season, in which he finished fourth in the standings. A full season of sports car racing intervened before Hélary's next, and so far last, touring car programme. 2005 brought a fourth season in French Supertourisme as well as competing in one round of the World Touring Car Championship in a Peugeot 407 for Peugeot Sport Denmark. Complete WTCC results (key) (Races in bold indicate pole position) (Races in italics indicate fastest lap) Year Team Car 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Position Points 2005 Peugeot Sport Denmark Peugeot 407 MON MGN SLV IMO PUE SPA OSC IST VAL MAC NC 0 Ret DNS References Driver profile Retrieved on September 11, 2007. Sporting positions Preceded by Jean-Marc Gounon French Formula Three Champion 1990 Succeeded by Christophe Bouchut Preceded by Derek Warwick Yannick Dalmas Mark Blundell Winner of the 24 Hours of Le Mans 1993 with: Geoff Brabham Christophe Bouchut Succeeded by Yannick Dalmas Hurley Haywood Mauro Baldi v · d · e24 Hours of Le Mans winners Eight-time Tom Kristensen Six-time Jacky Ickx Five-time Derek Bell · Frank Biela · Emanuele Pirro Four-time Yannick Dalmas · Olivier Gendebien · Henri Pescarolo Three-time Woolf Barnato · Rinaldo Capello · Luigi Chinetti · Hurley Haywood · Phil Hill · Al Holbert · Klaus Ludwig · Marco Werner Two-time Tim Birkin · Ivor Bueb · Ron Flockhart · Jean-Pierre Jaussaud · Gérard Larrousse · JJ Lehto · Allan McNish · Manuel Reuter · André Rossignol · Raymond Sommer · Hans-Joachim Stuck · Gijs van Lennep · Jean-Pierre Wimille · Alexander Wurz One-time Aïello · Alboreto · Amon · Ara · Attwood · Baldi · Bandini · Barilla · Barth · Benjafield · Benoist · Bernhard · Bianchi · Bloch · Blundell · Bouchut · D. Brabham · G. Brabham · Brundle · Chaboud · Clement · Cobb · Davis · de Courcelles · Dickens · Duff · Dumas · Dumfries · Étancelin · Fässler · Fontés · Foyt · Frère · Gachot · Gené · González · Gregory · Guichet · Gurney · Hamilton · Hawthorn · Hélary · Herbert · Herrmann · G. Hill · Hindmarsh · Howe · Johansson · Jones · Kidston · Krages · Lagache · Lammers · Lang · Léonard · Lotterer · Marko · Martini · Mass · McLaren · Mitchell-Thomson · Nielsen · Nuvolari · Oliver · Ortelli · Pironi · Riess · Rindt · Rockenfeller · Rodríguez · Rolt · Rondeau · J. Rosier · L. Rosier · Rubin · Salvadori · Sanderson · Scarfiotti · Schuppan · Sekiya · Shelby · Smith · Tréluyer · Trémoulet · Trintignant · Vaccarella · Veyron · Walker · Wallace · Warwick · Weidler · Whitehead · B. Whittington · D. Whittington · Winkelhock Persondata Name Helary, Eric Alternative names Short description Date of birth 1966 Place of birth Date of death Place of death