List of Tour de France winners

Wikimedia list article

The first Tour de France was in 1903, but it was not run during World War I and World War II

WinnersEdit

Key
  Winner won points classification in the same year
* Winner won mountains classification in the same year
# Winner won young rider classification in the same year
  Winner won points and mountains classification in the same year
  • The "Year" column refers to the year the competition was held, and wikilinks to the article about that season.
  • The "Distance" column refers to the distance over which the race was held.
  • The "Margin" column refers to the margin of time or points by which the winner defeated the runner-up.
  • The "Stage wins" column refers to the number of stage wins the winner had during the race.
Tour de France general classification winners
Year Country Cyclist Sponsor/Team Distance Time/Points Margin Stage wins Stages in lead
1903   France Maurice Garin La Française 2,428 km (1,509 mi) 94h 33' 14" + 2h 59' 21" 3 6
1904   France Maurice Garin Henri Cornet[E] Conte 2,428 km (1,509 mi) 96h 05' 55" + 2h 16' 14" 1 3
1905   France Louis Trousselier Peugeot–Wolber 2,994 km (1,860 mi) 35 26 5 10
1906   France René Pottier Peugeot–Wolber 4,637 km (2,881 mi) 31 8 5 12
1907   France Lucien Petit-Breton Peugeot–Wolber 4,488 km (2,789 mi) 47 19 2 5
1908   France Lucien Petit-Breton Peugeot–Wolber 4,497 km (2,794 mi) 36 32 5 13
1909   Luxembourg François Faber Alcyon–Dunlop 4,498 km (2,795 mi) 37 20 6 13
1910   France Octave Lapize Alcyon–Dunlop 4,734 km (2,942 mi) 63 4 4 3
1911   France Gustave Garrigou Alcyon–Dunlop 5,343 km (3,320 mi) 43 18 2 13
1912   Belgium Odile Defraye Alcyon–Dunlop 5,289 km (3,286 mi) 49 59 3 13
1913   Belgium Philippe Thys Peugeot–Wolber 5,287 km (3,285 mi) 197h 54' 00" + 8' 37" 1 8
1914   Belgium Philippe Thys Peugeot–Wolber 5,380 km (3,340 mi) 200h 28' 48" + 1' 50" 1 15
1915 World War I
1916
1917
1918
1919   Belgium Firmin Lambot La Sportive 5,560 km (3,450 mi) 231h 07' 15" + 1h 42' 54" 1 2
1920   Belgium Philippe Thys La Sportive 5,503 km (3,419 mi) 228h 36' 13" + 57' 21" 4 14
1921   Belgium Léon Scieur La Sportive 5,485 km (3,408 mi) 221h 50' 26" + 18' 36" 2 14
1922   Belgium Firmin Lambot Peugeot–Wolber 5,375 km (3,340 mi) 222h 08' 06" + 41' 15" 0 3
1923   France Henri Pélissier Automoto–Hutchinson 5,386 km (3,347 mi) 222h 15' 30" + 30 '41" 3 6
1924   Italy Ottavio Bottecchia Automoto 5,425 km (3,371 mi) 226h 18' 21" + 35' 36" 4 15
1925   Italy Ottavio Bottecchia Automoto–Hutchinson 5,440 km (3,380 mi) 219h 10' 18" + 54' 20" 4 13
1926   Belgium Lucien Buysse Automoto–Hutchinson 5,745 km (3,570 mi) 238h 44' 25" + 1h 22' 25" 2 8
1927   Luxembourg Nicolas Frantz Alcyon–Dunlop 5,398 km (3,354 mi) 198h 16' 42" + 1h 48' 41" 3 14
1928   Luxembourg Nicolas Frantz Alcyon–Dunlop 5,476 km (3,403 mi) 192h 48' 58" + 50' 07" 5 22
1929   Belgium Maurice De Waele Alcyon–Dunlop 5,286 km (3,285 mi) 186h 39' 15" +44' 23" 1 16
1930   France André Leducq Alcyon–Dunlop 4,822 km (2,996 mi) 172h 12' 16" + 14' 13" 2 13
1931   France Antonin Magne France 5,091 km (3,163 mi) 177h 10' 03" + 12' 56" 1 16
1932   France André Leducq France 4,479 km (2,783 mi) 154h 11' 49" + 24' 03" 6 19
1933   France Georges Speicher France 4,395 km (2,731 mi) 147h 51' 37" + 4' 01" 3 12
1934   France Antonin Magne France 4,470 km (2,780 mi) 147h 13' 58" + 27' 31" 3 22
1935   Belgium Romain Maes Belgium 4,338 km (2,696 mi) 141h 23' 00" + 17' 52" 3 21
1936   Belgium Sylvère Maes Belgium 4,442 km (2,760 mi) 142h 47' 32" + 26' 55" 4 14
1937   France Roger Lapébie France 4,415 km (2,743 mi) 138h 58' 31" + 7' 17" 3 4
1938   Italy Gino Bartali* Italy 4,694 km (2,917 mi) 148h 29' 12" + 18' 27" 2 8
1939   Belgium Sylvère Maes* Belgium 4,224 km (2,625 mi) 132h 03' 17" + 30' 38" 2 4
1940 World War II
1941
1942
1943
1944
1945
1946
1947   France Jean Robic France 4,642 km (2,884 mi) 148h 11' 25" + 3' 58" 3 1
1948   Italy Gino Bartali* Italy 4,922 km (3,058 mi) 147h 10' 36" + 26' 16" 7 9
1949   Italy Fausto Coppi* Italy 4,808 km (2,988 mi) 149h 40' 49" + 10' 55" 3 5
1950    Switzerland Ferdinand Kübler Switzerland 4,773 km (2,966 mi) 145h 36' 56" + 9' 30" 3 11
1951    Switzerland Hugo Koblet Switzerland 4,690 km (2,910 mi) 142h 20' 14" + 22' 00" 5 11
1952   Italy Fausto Coppi* Italy 4,898 km (3,043 mi) 151h 57' 20" + 28' 17" 5 14
1953   France Louison Bobet France 4,476 km (2,781 mi) 129h 23' 25" + 14' 18" 2 5
1954   France Louison Bobet France 4,656 km (2,893 mi) 140h 06' 05" + 15' 49" 3 14
1955   France Louison Bobet France 4,495 km (2,793 mi) 130h 29' 26" + 4' 53" 2 6
1956   France Roger Walkowiak France 4,498 km (2,795 mi) 124h 01' 16" + 1' 25" 0 8
1957   France Jacques Anquetil France 4,669 km (2,901 mi) 135h 44' 42" + 14' 56" 4 15
1958   Luxembourg Charly Gaul Luxembourg 4,319 km (2,684 mi) 116h 59' 05" + 3' 10" 4 2
1959   Spain Federico Bahamontes* Spain 4,358 km (2,708 mi) 123h 46' 45" + 4' 01" 1 6
1960   Italy Gastone Nencini Italy 4,173 km (2,593 mi) 112h 08' 42" + 5' 02" 0 14
1961   France Jacques Anquetil France 4,397 km (2,732 mi) 122h 01' 33" + 12' 14" 2 21
1962   France Jacques Anquetil Saint-Raphaël–Helyett–Hutchinson 4,274 km (2,656 mi) 114h 31' 54" + 4' 59" 2 3
1963   France Jacques Anquetil Saint-Raphaël–Gitane–R. Geminiani 4,138 km (2,571 mi) 113h 30' 05" + 3' 35" 4 5
1964   France Jacques Anquetil Saint-Raphaël–Gitane–Dunlop 4,504 km (2,799 mi) 127h 09' 44" + 55" 4 6
1965   Italy Felice Gimondi Salvarani 4,188 km (2,602 mi) 116h 42' 06" + 2' 40" 3 18
1966   France Lucien Aimar Ford France–Hutchinson 4,329 km (2,690 mi) 117h 34' 21" + 1' 07" 0 6
1967   France Roger Pingeon Peugeot–BP–Michelin 4,779 km (2,970 mi) 136h 53' 50" + 3' 40" 1 17
1968   Netherlands Jan Janssen Pelforth–Sauvage–Lejeune 4,492 km (2,791 mi) 133h 49' 42" + 38" 2 1
1969   Belgium Eddy Merckx  Faema 4,117 km (2,558 mi) 116h 16' 02" + 17' 54" 6 18
1970   Belgium Eddy Merckx* Faemino–Faema 4,254 km (2,643 mi) 119h 31' 49" + 12' 41" 8 20
1971   Belgium Eddy Merckx  Molteni 3,608 km (2,242 mi) 96h 45' 14" + 9' 51" 4 17
1972   Belgium Eddy Merckx  Molteni 3,846 km (2,390 mi) 108h 17' 18" + 10' 41" 6 15
1973   Spain Luis Ocaña Bic 4,090 km (2,540 mi) 122h 25' 34" + 15' 51" 6 14
1974   Belgium Eddy Merckx Molteni 4,098 km (2,546 mi) 116h 16' 58" + 8' 04" 8 18
1975   France Bernard Thévenet Peugeot–BP–Michelin 4,000 km (2,500 mi) 114h 35' 31" + 2' 47" 2 8
1976   Belgium Lucien Van Impe Gitane–Campagnolo 4,017 km (2,496 mi) 116h 22' 23" + 4' 14" 1 12
1977   France Bernard Thévenet Peugeot–Esso–Michelin 4,096 km (2,545 mi) 115h 38' 30" + 48" 1 8
1978   France Bernard Hinault Renault–Gitane–Campagnolo 3,908 km (2,428 mi) 108h 18' 00" + 3' 56" 3 3
1979   France Bernard Hinault  Renault–Gitane 3,765 km (2,339 mi) 103h 06' 50" + 13' 07" 7 17
1980   Netherlands Joop Zoetemelk TI–Raleigh–Creda 3,842 km (2,387 mi) 109h 19' 14" + 6' 55" 2 10
1981   France Bernard Hinault Renault–Elf–Gitane 3,753 km (2,332 mi) 96h 19' 38" + 14' 34" 5 18
1982   France Bernard Hinault Renault–Elf–Gitane 3,507 km (2,179 mi) 92h 08' 46" + 6' 21" 4 12
1983   France Laurent Fignon# Renault–Elf 3,809 km (2,367 mi) 105h 07' 52" + 4' 04" 1 6
1984   France Laurent Fignon Renault–Elf 4,021 km (2,499 mi) 112h 03' 40" + 10' 32" 5 7
1985   France Bernard Hinault La Vie Claire 4,109 km (2,553 mi) 113h 24' 23" + 1' 42" 2 16
1986   United States Greg LeMond La Vie Claire 4,094 km (2,544 mi) 110h 35' 19" + 3' 10" 1 7
1987   Ireland Stephen Roche Carrera Jeans–Vagabond 4,231 km (2,629 mi) 115h 27' 42" + 40" 1 3
1988   Spain Pedro Delgado Reynolds 3,286 km (2,042 mi) 84h 27' 53" + 7' 13" 1 11
1989   United States Greg LeMond AD Renting–W-Cup–Bottecchia 3,285 km (2,041 mi) 87h 38' 35" + 8" 3 8
1990   United States Greg LeMond Z–Tomasso 3,504 km (2,177 mi) 90h 43' 20" + 2' 16" 0 2
1991   Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 3,914 km (2,432 mi) 101h 01' 20" + 3' 36" 2 10
1992   Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 3,983 km (2,475 mi) 100h 49' 30" + 4' 35" 3 10
1993   Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 3,714 km (2,308 mi) 95h 57' 09" + 4' 59" 2 14
1994   Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 3,978 km (2,472 mi) 103h 38' 38" + 5' 39" 1 13
1995   Spain Miguel Indurain Banesto 3,635 km (2,259 mi) 92h 44' 59" + 4' 35" 2 13
1996   Denmark Bjarne Riis[A] Team Telekom 3,765 km (2,339 mi) 95h 57' 16" + 1' 41" 2 13
1997   Germany Jan Ullrich# Team Telekom 3,950 km (2,450 mi) 100h 30' 35" + 9' 09" 2 12
1998   Italy Marco Pantani Mercatone Uno–Bianchi 3,875 km (2,408 mi) 92h 49' 46" + 3' 21" 2 7
1999[B]   United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 3,687 km (2,291 mi) 91h 32' 16" + 7' 37" 4 15
2000[B]   United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 3,662 km (2,275 mi) 92h 33' 08" + 6' 02" 1 12
2001[B]   United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 3,458 km (2,149 mi) 86h 17' 28" + 6' 44" 4 8
2002[B]   United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 3,272 km (2,033 mi) 82h 05' 12" + 7' 17" 4 11
2003[B]   United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 3,427 km (2,129 mi) 83h 41' 12" + 1' 01" 1 13
2004[B]   United States Lance Armstrong U.S. Postal Service 3,391 km (2,107 mi) 83h 36' 02" + 6' 19" 5 7
2005[B]   United States Lance Armstrong Discovery Channel 3,593 km (2,233 mi) 86h 15' 02" + 4' 40" 1 17
2006   Spain Floyd Landis Óscar Pereiro[C] Caisse d'Epargne–Illes Balears 3,657 km (2,272 mi) 89h 40' 27" + 32" 0 8
2007   Spain Alberto Contador# Discovery Channel 3,570 km (2,220 mi) 91h 00' 26" + 23" 1 4
2008   Spain Carlos Sastre* Team CSC 3,559 km (2,211 mi) 87h 52' 52" + 58" 1 5
2009   Spain Alberto Contador Astana 3,459 km (2,149 mi) 85h 48' 35" + 4' 11" 2 7
2010   Luxembourg Alberto Contador Andy Schleck#[D] Team Saxo Bank 3,642 km (2,263 mi) 91h 59' 27" + 1' 22" 2 12
2011   Australia Cadel Evans BMC Racing Team 3,430 km (2,130 mi) 86h 12' 22" + 1' 34" 1 2
2012   Great Britain Bradley Wiggins Team Sky 3,496 km (2,172 mi) 87h 34' 47" + 3' 21" 2 14
2013   Great Britain Chris Froome Team Sky 3,404 km (2,115 mi) 83h 56' 20" + 4' 20" 3 14
2014   Italy Vincenzo Nibali Astana 3,660.5 km (2,274.5 mi) 89h 59' 06" + 7' 37" 4 19
2015   Great Britain Chris Froome* Team Sky 3,360.3 km (2,088.0 mi) 84h 46' 14" + 1' 12" 1 16
2016   Great Britain Chris Froome Team Sky 3,529 km (2,193 mi) 89h 04' 48" + 4' 05" 2 14
2017   Great Britain Chris Froome Team Sky 3,540 km (2,200 mi) 86h 20' 55" + 54" 0 15
2018   Great Britain Geraint Thomas Team Sky 3,349 km (2,081 mi) 83h 17' 13" + 1' 51" 2 11

FootnotesEdit

A. ^ Bjarne Riis has admitted to doping during the 1996 Tour de France. The organizers of the Tour de France said that they no longer consider him to be the winner. However, Union Cycliste Internationale has so far refused to change the official status because a lot of time has passed since his win. Jan Ullrich was placed second on the podium in Paris.[1]

B. a b c d e f g h Lance Armstrong was declared winner of seven Tours in a row from 1999 to 2005. However, in October 2012 he had all his titles removed by the UCI because of his use of performance-enhancing drugs. The Tour director Christian Prudhomme had said before that if this happened, there would be no alternative winners for those years, but this has not yet been made official.[2]

C. a b Floyd Landis was the winner at the podium ceremony in Paris on the last day of the 2006 Tour, but later 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 removed his title on 20 September 2007.[3]

D. a b c Alberto Contador was the winner at the podium ceremony in Paris on the last day of the 2010 Tour, but later was found to have tested positive for a drug that was not allowed, Clenbuterol, on a rest day. The Court of Arbitration for Sport found him guilty of using clenbuterol during the race and removed his title on 6 February 2012.[4]

E. ^ Henri Cornet was declared the winner of 1904 race after the disqualification of Maurice Garin for cheating.

NotesEdit

  1. "Tour takes Riis off winners list". BBC Sport. 7 June 2007. Retrieved 12 April 2008.
  2. "The UCI recognises USADA decision in Armstrong case". Union Cycliste Internationale. 22 October 2012. Archived from the original on 24 October 2012. Retrieved 22 October 2012.
  3. "Oscar Pereiro winner of the 2006 Tour de France". Union Cycliste Internationale. 21 September 2007. Archived from the original on 23 February 2009. Retrieved 12 April 2008.
  4. "CAS sanctions Contador with two year ban in clenbutorol case". Cyclingnews.com. Future plc. 6 February 2012. Retrieved 6 February 2012.