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David Murray

personalia

British
28 December 1909
5 April 1973 (63)
Philippe Étancelin (28 December 1896)
Conny Andersson (28 December 1939)

statistics

0 (0%)
0 (0%)
0 (0%)
0 (0%)
0
15th (1951 British Grand Prix)
3
4
4
0 (0 points per race avg)
4 (100%)
1950 British Grand Prix
1952 British Grand Prix

about David Murray

David Murray (28 December 1909, in Edinburgh – 5 April 1973, Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Spain) was a British racing driver from Scotland. He participated in five Formula One World Championship Grands Prix, debuting on 13 May 1950, and also founded the Ecurie Ecosse Scottish motor racing team, based at Merchiston Mews in Edinburgh.

Murray was a chartered accountant by profession and raced an ERA and subsequently a Maserati 4CLT both domestically and in European events, before forming Ecurie Ecosse in 1952. He also participated in rallies and hill-climbs. After one World Championship event, for Ecosse, Murray retired as a driver to concentrate on running the team. Ecurie Ecosse won the Le Mans 24 hour race in both 1956 and 1957 each time with a Jaguar D-Type.

Murray moved abroad and was killed in a road accident in the Canary Isles on 5 April 1973.


source: Wikipedia

seasons

1950, 1951, 1952,

finishing positions

grid positions

wins

# event constructor

pole positions

# event constructor

teams & teammates

season teammate
1950 Louis Chiron
Toulo de Graffenried
Prince Bira
Brian Shawe Taylor
David Hampshire
Joe Fry
José Froilán González
Franco Rol
Alfredo Pián
Travis Webb
Henry Banks
Felice Bonetto
Toni Branca
Nello Pagani
Reg Parnell
Franco Comotti
Paul Pietsch
Maserati compare 1950
1951 Harry Schell
Louis Chiron
Johnny McDowell
Toulo de Graffenried
Onofre Marimón
Philip Fotheringham-Parker
John James
Toni Branca
Paco Godia
Prince Bira
Juan Jover
Maserati compare 1951
1952 Eric Brandon
Alan Brown
Mike Hawthorn
Reg Parnell
Ken Wharton
Cooper compare 1952

news

Murray Walker’s was a life extremely well-lived. He brought joy to tens of millions from Southend to Sydney and popularised the sport of motor racing for many generations. But what made Murray Walker the person and the broadcasting legend that he was?<br>Fittingly for a man who was unique it was an exceptional combination of factors. First his heritage in the sport and passion for it. Like me ...

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My time behind the F1 microphone was the 1980s and ’90s, plus a couple of years either side of them, and what a fabulous period it was. The swansong of the fabled Ford Cosworth DFV engine, the glorious turbo years with their chattering wastegates and spark-showering skid blocks.<br>Lotus, Ferrari, Williams and McLaren. Honda, BMW and Renault. Superstars Nelson Piquet, Niki Lauda, Ayrton Senna ...

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Several generations of fans grew up listening to his voice describing the exploits of the likes of Jackie Stewart, James Hunt, Nigel Mansell, Damon Hill and Jenson Button.<br>To the wider public he was best known for his occasional gaffes and the “trousers on fire” commentary style so famously described by Clive James.<br>In fact at heart he was a hardworking and hugely knowledgeable ...

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His 23 years as the lead commentator on F1's UK coverage on BBC and ITV helped define grand prix racing for many, and he was as big a star in the paddock as many drivers and team bosses.<br>Born on October 10, 1923, Walker grew up surrounded by motorsport, with his father Graham being a motorcycle works racer for Rudge, Sunbeam and Norton prior to embarking on his own radio commentary ...

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Walker served as the lead commentator for F1 coverage in Great Britain from 1976 until 2001, becoming an icon within both motorsport and wider sports broadcasting.<br>In a statement issued by the British Racing Drivers' Club on Saturday evening, it was announced that Walker had died at the age of 97.<br>"It is with great sadness we share the news of the passing of BRDC Associate member Murray ...

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