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Indy Lights Results


This record covers all eras of the Indy Lights series starting in 1986, running up to the present. We believe that this is a unique record of an important class of racing that is not available anywhere else as a single source of reference, and is a valuable companion to our set of top-tier Indycar-style books. Customers should be aware that it is a copy of our records, as they stand at the time of printing, rather than a book with fixed content. Therefore corrections and additions are very welcome.

The format is our usual one – each race is covered with entry list, grid positions, full results with race times and fully indexed. Please note that there are no race descriptions or photographs.

It is 350 pages and is supplied hard-bound in black covers in the general style of our other publications, but customers should be aware that as these are printed for each order, the standard of production may be a little below professionally printed standards. Also, because of the need to format and print the records it may take longer than normal to dispatch the order.

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1908 – 1941
The formative years of motor racing in the US where European-style road races gradually changed to where the majority of races were held on dirt or board ovals. The board-track era is generally recognised as one of the high points of US racing, when the quality of entries and racing eclipsed the European scene.



1946 – 1965
Covering the return to racing following WWII and the move from AAA sanctioning to Tony Hulman’s new USAC organisation. Aside from a few hill climbs, races were almost exclusively held on oval tracks. This was the era of the classic Offy Indy roadster.



1966 – 1981
Sees the dominance of British built rear-engined cars and a gradual shift away from dirt oval racing and the re-introduction of road racing. Increasing costs began to push some of the “grass roots” racers out and the professional teams began to dominate



1982 – 1995
Now officially under the sanctioning of CART, the success of the Long Beach GP saw growing numbers of street circuits added to the calendar at the expense of some of the traditional venues. Increasing professionalism attracted many non-American drivers to seek a career in Indycar racing. By the end of this period it was seen as a legitimate rival to F1, with European chassis and engine builders dominating



1996 – 2004
Covering the period following “the split” where the IRL took the Indy 500 and ran a rival series. The CART sanctioned Indycar championship, which underwent a name change to Champ Car from 1997, remained in a dominant position until the 2003 season which saw several of the top teams and two engine manufacturers switch to the IRL late in the day.



2005 – 2017
Bringing the series up to date, this volume covers the final years of the Champ Car and IRL rivalry, through the 2008 unification, up to the end of the 2017 season.