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1973 Porsche 911 Carrera RSR 2.8

#9113600885 (bezeichnet als «RSR»): M491*.

Motor-Nr.: 6930128 (aktuell: 6660896, siehe auch weiter unten)

Getriebe-Nr: 7931033.

Produktionsdatum: März 1973.

Originalfarbe*: 1010 Schwarz.

Innenausstattung*: Code 11, Kunstleder Schwarz.

Zusätzliche Ausstattungen*: 220 Sperrdifferntial (650.00); roter Schriftzug, Sondergetriebe.

Erstauslieferung: 113 Schultz Lintorf, Deutschland.

Erstbesitzer: Kremer Racing, Köln

Weitere bekannte Besitzer: Hubert Striebig (Umbau auf 3.0 RSR); Philippe Aulnay (Rückbau auf 2.8 RSR) – für eine detailliertere Geschichte: siehe weiter unten.

gesehen auf Photos: ©Remi Dargegen.

stand zum Verkauf bei Maxted-Page.


Auktion: Gooding & Co., London 2022, nicht verkauft, steht weiterhin im Angebot für 1’750’000 Pfund, angeboten mit folgendem Text: «Chassis 911 360 0885 was supplied new on March 28, 1973 to the Oldenkott Tobacco company of Germany and sent to Kremer Racing, who campaigned it for Oldenkott in the 1973 European GT Championship. Thanks to Kremer’s legendary racing expertise and the talents of primary driver Clemens Schickentanz, 0885 emerged victorious at the end of the season, winning the European GT Championship outright. One particular demonstration of 0885’s speed took place in qualifying for the 1000 Kilometers of Spa, where it split the Martini Racing factory RSRs, setting an average lap speed of over 132 mph. In July 1973, Kremer received and fitted the latest 3.0-liter engine for the race at Estoril. At the end of the season, 0885 was immortalized in two famous Strenger Porsche factory posters celebrating the European GT Championship victory and 1973 Porsche Cup. After 1973, 0885 was sold to Hubert Striebig of Germany, who updated it to the latest 3.0 RSR specification for the 1974 season. The Porsche was again meticulously prepared, now by Louis Meznarie, and driven by Striebig to an impressive 8th Overall at the 1974 Le Mans Four Hours. Striebig and the RSR then took class wins at both Nogaro and Magny-Cours but had to retire at the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1974 following an accident. According to period documentation on file, the RSR was rebuilt later that year by Meznarie, with another body shell, which then carried forward the identity of chassis number 911 360 0885. For 1975, 0885 was again entered at the 24 Hours of Le Mans, this time driven by Striebig, Hughes Kirschoffer and Pierre Mauroy and the RSR placed 28th Overall. Three months later, Striebig competed in the Porsche again, this time in rally trim, on the grueling 4,224 km Tour de France. After 1975 Alan Schick of France acquired 0885 and for 1976 and 1977, competed in various hill climbs, selling it afterwards to the French racing team Alméras Frères. In 1986, the RSR was sold by Alméras Frères to the President of the Porsche Club of France, Philippe Aunay, who commissioned a restoration to 1973 specification. Mr. Aunay kept the car for ten years until finally advertising it for sale in 1997, when it was acquired by the consignor. 0885 was then sent to respected German specialist Brunn Racing who stripped, rebuilt and prepared it to correct FIA-competition specification for international historic racing events. The Porsche was raced successfully in the hands of the consignor and John Morrison in European Group 4 historic events from 1998 to 2000. Since that time, the car has enjoyed a more pampered life out respect for its rarity and racing history. Offered at auction with an extensive period history file and copy of its Porsche Certificate of Authenticity, 0885 is also accompanied by an impressive spares package, which includes a rare type 911/75 3.0 RSR engine case numbered 6840177, a set of 1973 date-stamped cylinder heads and barrels, a type 915 gearbox case, front uprights, spare set of Fuchs 9″ x 15″ and 11″ x 15″ wheels, and spare front bumper and bonnet, plus a tool kit, air bottle, and jack.»

* Angaben gemäss «Carrera RS».

Die detailierte Story zu den RSR: hier. Zur Sammlung aller unserer Infos zum Porsche 911 Carrera RS 2.7 geht es: hier.

Der Beitrag #9113600885 erschien zuerst auf radicalmag.