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tour de france winners
tour de france winners
List of Tour de France winners) General classification in the Tour de France. General classification (GC) at the Tour de FranceMiguel Indurain, winner of five consecutive GC Tour titles from 1991 to 1995.Champs-Élysées, Paris, France20172018 → . The Tour de France is an annual road bicycle race held over 23 days in July. Established in 1903 by newspaper L'Auto, the Tour is the most well-known and prestigious of cycling's three "Grand Tours"; the others are the Giro d'Italia and the Vuelta a España. The race usually covers approximately 3,500 kilometres (2,200 mi), passing through France and neighbouring countries such as Belgium. The race is broken into day-long stages. Individual finishing times for each stage are totalled to determine the overall winner at the end of the race. The course changes every year, but has always finished in Paris; since 1975 it has finished along the Champs-Élysées. general classification. There are other jerseys as well: the green jersey, worn by the leader of the points classification; the polka dot jersey, worn by the leader of the mountains classification; and the white jersey, worn by the leader of the young rider classification. Jacques Anquetil, Eddy Merckx, Bernard Hinault and Miguel Indurain, have won the most Tours with five each. Indurain is the only man to win five consecutive Tours. Henri Cornet is the youngest winner; he won in 1904, just short of his 20th birthday. Firmin Lambot is the oldest winner, having been 36 years, 4 months old when he won in 1922. French cyclists have won the most Tours; 21 cyclists have won 36 Tours among them. Belgian cyclists are second with 18 victories, and Spanish riders are third with 12 wins. The most recent winner is Geraint Thomas of Team Sky, who won the 2018 Tour, his first. His team, Team Sky, have provided three of the last four individual winners, all British, between them winning six of the last seven Tours Lance Armstrong had used performance-enhancing drugs, in October 2012 the Union Cycliste Internationale (UCI) stripped Armstrong of the seven consecutive Tour general classification titles between 1999 and 2005. edit Tour de France was established in 1903 by newspaper L'Auto, in an attempt to increase its sales. The first race was won by Frenchman Maurice Garin. He won again the next year, but was disqualified after allegations that he had been transported by car or rail arose. Henri Cornet became the winner after the dispute was settled; he is the youngest to win the Tour. Following the scandals in 1904, the scoring system was changed from being time-based to a points-based system, in which the cyclist who has the fewest points at the end of the race is victorious. This system lasted until 1912, when the time-based system was re-introduced. French cyclists were successful in the early Tours; the first non-Frenchman to win the Tour was François Faber of Luxembourg, who won in 1909. First World War (which suspended the Tour from 1915 to 1918). In the 1920s, trade teams dominated the Tour; cyclists such as Nicolas Frantz won the Tour with the Alcyon team. However, when Alcyon cyclist Maurice De Waele won the Tour in 1929 while ill, the organisers decided to introduce national teams the following year, to stop team tactics from undermining the race. Because of the Second World War, the Tour de France was suspended from 1940 to 1946. The yellow jersey (French: ), worn by the leader of the general classification Second World War, no one dominated the Tour until Louison Bobet, who won three consecutive Tours from 1953 to 1955—he was the first person to achieve this feat. This was bettered by the French cyclist Jacques Anquetil, who won four successive Tours from 1961 to 1964. Anquetil, who also won in 1957, became the first to win five Tours. Anquetil's five victories were matched when Belgian cyclist Eddy Merckx won four successive Tours from 1969 to 1972 and the 1974 Tour. Merckx is the only person to have won the general, points and king of the mountains classifications in the same Tour. He achieved this in 1969, when he won his first Tour. 1975, but Bernard Thévenet beat him, becoming the first French winner in seven years. Thévenet won again in 1977; however, he was eclipsed in following years by fellow Frenchman Bernard Hinault, who won consecutive Tours in 1978 and 1979. Hinault won the Tour at his first attempt in 1978; becoming one of 11 cyclists (including Anquetil, Merckx, Hugo Koblet and Fausto Coppi) managed to do so. In 1980, Hinault was going for a third consecutive win, but had to pull out because of tendinitis, and the Tour was won by Joop Zoetemelk. Hinault returned in 1981 and won that race as well as the one after that. Hinault sat out the Tour in 1983, and another Frenchman—Laurent Fignon—achieved victory. Fignon won again the following year, beating Hinault; Hinault recovered in 1985 to win his fifth Tour. Greg LeMond became the first non-European to win the Tour in 1986. LeMond missed out in 1987 and 1988, but returned in 1989 to win the Tour by finishing eight seconds ahead of Laurent Fignon, the smallest winning margin in the Tour's history. LeMond also won in 1990. In 1991, Spaniard Miguel Indurain won his first Tour. Indurain came to dominate the Tour, winning four more Tours consecutively—making him the first person to win five consecutive Tours. He tried to win a record-high sixth Tour in 1996, but was beaten by Bjarne Riis, who later admitted to using Erythropoietin. Jan Ullrich and Marco Pantani won in 1997 and 1998, respectively; however, Pantani's victory was overshadowed by doping scandals. 1999 Tour saw the first victory of Lance Armstrong, which was followed by six more, for a total of seven consecutive victories. He was stripped of his titles in October 2012, when it emerged he had used performance-enhancing drugs throughout much of his career, including the Tour de France victories. Floyd Landis won the Tour in 2006, but was later stripped of his title, after a drug-control test demonstrated the presence of a skewed testosterone/epitestosterone ratio. Óscar Pereiro was subsequently awarded the victory. Alberto Contador won the 2007 Tour with the Discovery Channel. The 2007 Tour was also marred by doping scandals, thus Contador was unable to defend his title in 2008, as his Astana team was banned for its part. Fellow Spaniard Carlos Sastre of Team CSC won. Contador and Astana returned in 2009 to regain the title. He won the Tour again in 2010, but was later stripped of his title after he was found guilty of doping. Runner-up Andy Schleck was awarded the victory. Cadel Evans became the first Australian to win the Tour in 2011. The following year, Bradley Wiggins became the first British cyclist to win the Tour. Chris Froome became the second successive British winner in 2013, which was the 100th edition of the race. He could not defend his title the following year, as he crashed out in stage 5, with Vincenzo Nibali winning his first Tour. Froome regained the title in 2015 and then successfully defended it in 2016, the first rider in over 20 years to do so. He then backed it up with a third consecutive win in 2017. edit points classification in the same year mountains classification in the same year young rider classification in the same year wikilinks to the article about that season. 1903  France Maurice Garin La Française 1904  France Maurice Garin Henri Cornet 1905  France Louis Trousselier Peugeot–Wolber 1906  France René Pottier Peugeot–Wolber 1907  France Lucien Petit-Breton Peugeot–Wolber 1908  France Lucien Petit-Breton Peugeot–Wolber 1909  Luxembourg François Faber Alcyon–Dunlop 1910  France Octave Lapize Alcyon–Dunlop 1911  France Gustave Garrigou Alcyon–Dunlop 1912  Belgium Odile Defraye Alcyon–Dunlop 1913  Belgium Philippe Thys Peugeot–Wolber 1914  Belgium Philippe Thys Peugeot–Wolber World War I 1919  Belgium Firmin Lambot La Sportive 1920  Belgium Philippe Thys La Sportive 1921  Belgium Léon Scieur La Sportive 1922  Belgium Firmin Lambot Peugeot–Wolber 1923  France Henri Pélissier Automoto–Hutchinson 1924  Italy Ottavio Bottecchia Automoto 1925  Italy Ottavio Bottecchia Automoto–Hutchinson 1926  Belgium Lucien Buysse Automoto–Hutchinson 1927  Luxembourg Nicolas Frantz Alcyon–Dunlop 1928  Luxembourg Nicolas Frantz Alcyon–Dunlop 1929  Belgium Maurice De Waele Alcyon–Dunlop 1930  France André Leducq Alcyon–Dunlop 1931  France Antonin Magne 1932  France André Leducq 1933  France Georges Speicher 1934  France Antonin Magne 1935  Belgium Romain Maes 1936  Belgium Sylvère Maes 1937  France Roger Lapébie 1938  Italy Gino Bartali* 1939  Belgium Sylvère Maes* World War II 1947  France Jean Robic 1948  Italy Gino Bartali* 1949  Italy Fausto Coppi* 1950   Switzerland Ferdinand Kübler 1951   Switzerland Hugo Koblet 1952  Italy Fausto Coppi* 1953  France Louison Bobet 1954  France Louison Bobet 1955  France Louison Bobet 1956  France Roger Walkowiak 1957  France Jacques Anquetil 1958  Luxembourg Charly Gaul 1959  Spain Federico Bahamontes* 1960  Italy Gastone Nencini 1961  France Jacques Anquetil 1962  France Jacques Anquetil Saint-Raphaël–Helyett–Hutchinson 1963  France Jacques Anquetil Saint-Raphaël–Gitane–R. Geminiani 1964  France Jacques Anquetil Saint-Raphaël–Gitane–Dunlop 1965  Italy Felice Gimondi Salvarani 1966  France Lucien Aimar Ford France–Hutchinson 1967  France Roger Pingeon Peugeot–BP–Michelin 1968  Netherlands Jan Janssen Pelforth–Sauvage–Lejeune 1969  Belgium Eddy Merckx Faema 1970  Belgium Eddy Merckx* Faemino–Faema 1971  Belgium Eddy Merckx Molteni 1972  Belgium Eddy Merckx Molteni 1973  Spain Luis Ocaña Bic 1974  Belgium Eddy Merckx Molteni 1975  France Bernard Thévenet Peugeot–BP–Michelin 1976  Belgium Lucien Van Impe Gitane–Campagnolo 1977  France Bernard Thévenet Peugeot–Esso–Michelin 1978  France Bernard Hinault Renault–Gitane–Campagnolo 1979  France Bernard Hinault Renault–Gitane 1980  Netherlands Joop Zoetemelk TI–Raleigh–Creda 1981  France Bernard Hinault Renault–Elf–Gitane 1982  France Bernard Hinault Renault–Elf–Gitane 1983  France Laurent Fignon Renault–Elf 1984  France Laurent Fignon Renault–Elf 1985  France Bernard Hinault La Vie Claire 1986  United States Greg LeMond La Vie Claire 1987  Ireland Stephen Roche Carrera Jeans–Vagabond 1988  Spain Pedro Delgado Reynolds 1989  United States Greg LeMond AD Renting–W-Cup–Bottecchia 1990  United States Greg LeMond Z–Tomasso 1991  Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 1992  Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 1993  Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 1994  Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 1995  Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 1996  Denmark Bjarne Riis Team Telekom 1997  Germany Jan Ullrich Team Telekom 1998  Italy Marco Pantani Mercatone Uno–Bianchi 1999  United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 2000  United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 2001  United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 2002  United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 2003  United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 2004  United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 2005  United States Lance Armstrong Discovery Channel 2006  Spain Floyd Landis Óscar Pereiro Caisse d'Epargne–Illes Balears 2007  Spain Alberto Contador Discovery Channel 2008  Spain Carlos Sastre* Team CSC 2009  Spain Alberto Contador Astana 2010  Luxembourg Alberto Contador Andy Schleck Team Saxo Bank 2011  Australia Cadel Evans BMC Racing Team 2012  Great Britain Bradley Wiggins Team Sky 2013  Great Britain Chris Froome Team Sky 2014  Italy Vincenzo Nibali Astana 2015  Great Britain Chris Froome* Team Sky 2016  Great Britain Chris Froome Team Sky 2017  Great Britain Chris Froome Team Sky 2018  Great Britain Geraint Thomas Team Sky edit Alberto Contador in 2017, the only active rider on the list as of that year is Chris Froome, currently with 4 wins. Contador had originally won three Tours, but was stripped of one following an anti-doping violation. Lance Armstrong was removed from the head of the list after having all seven of his Tour victories stripped when he was found guilty of repeated doping offences. Had his tainted Tour victories been reallocated (as were the victories of Floyd Landis and Contador) to the second placed rider in each race, Jan Ullrich would have joined the list with 4 Tour wins. However, the race organisers ASO decided not to reallocate the titles won in those years, in recognition of the historic doping problem in the sport at that time - Ullrich himself having been banned for a doping violation. Ullrich, therefore, has a single Tour victory to his name.  Jacques Anquetil ) 1957, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964  Eddy Merckx ) 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1974  Bernard Hinault ) 1978, 1979, 1981, 1982, 1985  Miguel Indurain ) 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995  Chris Froome ) 2013, 2015, 2016, 2017  Philippe Thys ) 1913, 1914, 1920  Louison Bobet ) 1953, 1954, 1955  Greg LeMond ) 1986, 1989, 1990  Lucien Petit-Breton ) 1907, 1908  Firmin Lambot ) 1919, 1922  Ottavio Bottecchia ) 1924, 1925  Nicolas Frantz ) 1927, 1928  André Leducq ) 1930, 1932  Antonin Magne ) 1931, 1934  Sylvère Maes ) 1936, 1939  Gino Bartali ) 1938, 1948  Fausto Coppi ) 1949, 1952  Bernard Thévenet ) 1975, 1977  Laurent Fignon ) 1983, 1984  Alberto Contador ) 2007, 2009 edit  France  Belgium  Spain  Italy  Great Britain  Luxembourg  United States  Netherlands   Switzerland  Denmark  Germany  Ireland  Australia edit Bjarne Riis has admitted to doping during the 1996 Tour de France. The organizers of the Tour de France have stated that they no longer consider him to be the winner, although Union Cycliste Internationale has so far refused to change the official status due to the amount of time passed since his win. Jan Ullrich was placed second on the podium in Paris. Lance Armstrong was declared winner of seven consecutive Tours from 1999 to 2005. However, in October 2012 he was stripped of all titles by the UCI due to the use of performance-enhancing drugs. The Tour director Christian Prudhomme had previously declared that if this happened, there would be no alternate winners for those years, but this has not yet been made official. Floyd Landis was the winner at the podium ceremony in Paris on the last day of the 2006 Tour, but subsequently was found to have tested positive for performance-enhancing drugs during stage 17 of the race. The United States Anti-Doping Agency found him guilty of using synthetic testosterone during the race and stripped him of his title on 20 September 2007. Alberto Contador was the winner at the podium ceremony in Paris on the last day of the 2010 Tour, but subsequently was found to have tested positive for the prohibited substance Clenbuterol on a rest day. The Court of Arbitration for Sport found him guilty of using clenbuterol during the race and stripped him of his title on 6 February 2012. Henri Cornet was declared the winner of 1904 race after the disqualification of Maurice Garin for cheating. edit . Union Cycliste Internationale. Archived from the original on 23 July 2009 2009. . Routledge. p. 149. ISBN 978-0-7146-5362-4. "Will He? Won't He? Can Armstrong Win Tour de France?". American Broadcasting Company 2009. "Guide Historique 2017" . Tour de France 2017. "Tour de France 2017: Chris Froome wins yellow jersey for the fourth time". BBC Sport 2017. "Armstrong seals seventh Tour win". BBC Sport. 24 July 2005 2009. "Armstrong stripped of all seven Tour de France wins by UCI". BBC Sport. 22 October 2012 2012. "1903–1914: Pioneers and 'assassins". BBC Sport. 5 June 2001 2009. "1930–1939: Adapt to survive". BBC Sport. 5 June 2001 2009. "1947–1956: Post-war rivalries". BBC Sport. 5 June 2001 2009. "1957–1966: Anquetil 5–0 Poulidor". BBC Sport. 5 June 2001 2009. "1967–1977: Tragedy before a Cannibal's feast". BBC Sport. 5 June 2001 2009. "1978–1984: The Badger's golden era". BBC Sport. 5 June 2001 2009. . Alpha Books. p. 28. ISBN 0-02-862929-9. "1985–1990: American, Irishman and Spaniard". BBC Sport. 5 June 2001 2009. "1991–1995: Big Mig's masterclass". BBC Sport. 5 June 2001 2009. "Riis, Tour de France Champ, Says He Took Banned Drugs". Bloomberg L.P. Archived from the original on 30 September 2007 2009. "1996–2000: Doping and the great recovery". BBC Sport. 5 June 2001 2009. "Overall standings 2002". BBC Sport. 28 July 2002 2009. "Armstrong seals seventh Tour win". BBC Sport. 24 July 2005 2009. "Backup Sample on Landis is positive". The New York Times 2009. "Sastre wins Tour de France crown". BBC Sport. 27 July 2008 2009. "Tour de France: Cavendish wins historic green jersey". BBC Sport. 24 July 2011 2011. "Bradley Wiggins wins Tour de France for Team Sky". BBC Sport. 22 July 2012 2012. "Tour de France:Chris Froome wins 100th edition of race". BBC Sport 2015. "Tour de France: Vincenzo Nibali completes race victory". BBC Sport. 27 July 2014 2015. "Tour de France 2016: Chris Froome completes third race victory". BBC Sport. 24 July 2016 2016. "Tour takes Riis off winners list". BBC Sport. 7 June 2007 2008. "The UCI recognises USADA decision in Armstrong case". Union Cycliste Internationale. 22 October 2012. Archived from the original on 24 October 2012 2012. "Oscar Pereiro winner of the 2006 Tour de France". Union Cycliste Internationale. 21 September 2007. Archived from the original on 23 February 2009 2008. "CAS sanctions Contador with two year ban in clenbutorol case". Cyclingnews.com. Future plc. 6 February 2012 2012. edit Augendre, Jacques (2016). [] . Tour de France (in French). Amaury Sport Organisation. Archived from the original on 17 August 2016 2016. "Tour de France" (in French). Mèmoire du Cyclisme. Archived from the original on 29 January 2013 2016. edit List of Tour de France secondary classification winners Yellow jersey statistics List of Grand Tour general classification winners 1903: Maurice Garin 1904: Henri Cornet 1905: Louis Trousselier 1906: René Pottier 1907–08: Lucien Petit-Breton 1909: François Faber 1910: Octave Lapize 1911: Gustave Garrigou 1912: Odile Defraye 1913–14: Philippe Thys 1919: Firmin Lambot 1920: Philippe Thys 1921: Léon Scieur 1922: Firmin Lambot 1923: Henri Pélissier 1924–25: Ottavio Bottecchia 1926: Lucien Buysse 1927–28: Nicolas Frantz 1929: Maurice De Waele 1930: André Leducq 1931: Antonin Magne 1932: André Leducq 1933: Georges Speicher 1934: Antonin Magne 1935: Romain Maes 1936: Sylvère Maes 1937: Roger Lapébie 1938: Gino Bartali 1939: Sylvère Maes 1940–46: 1947: Jean Robic 1948: Gino Bartali 1949: Fausto Coppi 1950: Ferdinand Kübler 1951: Hugo Koblet 1952: Fausto Coppi 1953–55: Louison Bobet 1956: Roger Walkowiak 1957: Jacques Anquetil 1958: Charly Gaul 1959: Federico Bahamontes 1960: Gastone Nencini 1961–64: Jacques Anquetil 1965: Felice Gimondi 1966: Lucien Aimar 1967: Roger Pingeon 1968: Jan Janssen 1969–72: Eddy Merckx 1973: Luis Ocaña 1974: Eddy Merckx 1975: Bernard Thévenet 1976: Lucien Van Impe 1977: Bernard Thévenet 1978–79: Bernard Hinault 1980: Joop Zoetemelk 1981–82: Bernard Hinault 1983–84: Laurent Fignon 1985: Bernard Hinault 1986: Greg LeMond 1987: Stephen Roche 1988: Pedro Delgado 1989–90: Greg LeMond 1991–95: Miguel Indurain 1996: Bjarne Riis 1997: Jan Ullrich 1998: Marco Pantani 1999–2005: results voided because of doping 2006: Óscar Pereiro 2007: Alberto Contador 2008: Carlos Sastre 2009: Alberto Contador 2010: Andy Schleck 2011: Cadel Evans 2012: Bradley Wiggins 2013: Chris Froome 2014: Vincenzo Nibali 2015–2017: Chris Froome 2018: Geraint Thomas Tour de France1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939             1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 ("jerseys")General) Points) Mountains) Young rider) Team) Combativity)  Combination )  Intermediate sprints ) Henri Desgrange Jacques Goddet Jacques Goddet and Félix Lévitan Jean-Marie Leblanc Christian Prudhomme Parc des Princes Vélodrome de Vincennes Champs-Élysées final stage Secondary classification winners Grands Départs Records and statistics Mountain passes and hills During World War II Yellow jersey statistics Lanterne rouge Doping Hors catégorie Souvenir Jacques Goddet Souvenir Henri Desgrange Émilien Amaury Amaury Sport Organisation Pierre Dumas Géo Lefèvre Didi Senft La Course by Le Tour de France L'Étape du Tour Grand Tour Grand Tour (cycling)Tour de France Secondary classification winners Records and statistics Yellow jersey statistics Giro d'ItaliaGeneral classification winners Secondary classification winners Records and statistics Vuelta a EspañaGeneral classification winners Secondary classification winners Records and statistics General classification winners Points classification winners Mountains classification winners Stage winners at all three tours General classification Mountains classification Points classification Young rider classification Team classification Triple Crown of Cycling https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=List_of_Tour_de_France_general_classification_winners&oldid=858043836" Categories: Tour de France classifications and awardsTour de France winnersLists of cyclistsTour de France-related listsUse dmy dates from May 2013Articles containing French-language textArticles with hCardsCS1 French-language sources (fr)Featured lists TalkContributionsCreate accountLog in ArticleTalk ReadEditView history Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version Wikimedia Commons BrezhonegČeštinaCymraegDanskDeutschEestiEspañolFøroysktFrançaisHrvatskiMagyarМакедонскиNederlands日本語NorskPortuguêsРусскийSimple EnglishСрпски / srpskiSuomiSvenskaУкраїнська Edit links . 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