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Jordan Grand Prix

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jordan Grand Prix was a Formula One constructor that competed from 1991 to 2005. The team was named after Irish businessman and founder Eddie Jordan. Jordan and his team were well known for an easygoing attitude combined with fiercely competitive spirit which added colour and character to Formula One in the 1990s. The team was based at Silverstone, UK but raced with an Irish licence.[1]

In early 2005, the team was sold to Midland Group, who competed for one final season as 'Jordan', before renaming the team as MF1 Racing for the 2006 season, before being sold later in 2006 to Dutch car manufacturer Spyker to become Spyker F1 for 2007, and then sold again to become Force India in 2008. In 2018, as a result of the financial collapse of the Force India team, and its subsequent buyout by a consortium led by Lawrence Stroll, the team's FIA entry was not transferred, and the Jordan Grand Prix's original entry was finally excluded from the sport.[2]

Early history

Eddie Jordan had a brief stint as a race driver in the late 1970s before founding Eddie Jordan Racing in the early 1980s.[3] The team first came to prominence in the 1983 British Formula Three championship with a duel between one-time Jordan test driver[citation needed] Ayrton Senna and Jordan-Ralt driver Martin Brundle. Brundle was edged out by the Brazilian at the last round of the championship. The team graduated to International Formula 3000 for 1988, winning its first race in the category with Johnny Herbert. In 1989, Jordan won the F3000 drivers' championship with future Formula One star Jean Alesi. The team also ran future F1 drivers such as Martin Donnelly and Eddie Irvine in F3000.

Formula One

The beginning

Bertrand Gachot giving Jordan its F1 début at the 1991 United States Grand Prix.
Bertrand Gachot giving Jordan its F1 début at the 1991 United States Grand Prix.

Jordan's success in lower formulae inspired the creation of a Formula One programme for the 1991 season and a change of name to Jordan Grand Prix. The first driver to test a Jordan F1 car was John Watson. Jordan hired Italian veteran Andrea de Cesaris and Belgian Bertrand Gachot to race his first cars, which were powered by Ford. The team had a very solid debut finishing 5th in the Constructors' Championship, with de Cesaris finishing 9th in the Drivers' Championship. De Cesaris ran second for much of the Belgian Grand Prix, and was actually gaining on leader Ayrton Senna until the car failed in the closing laps. Gachot failed to end the season after being sent to prison for attacking a taxi driver. Gachot was replaced for the Belgian Grand Prix by Michael Schumacher, for whom the team received $150,000 from Mercedes-Benz who were keen to give their young German sportscar star experience of Grand Prix racing in readiness for the firm's future F1 ambitions.[4] Despite Jordan's signed agreement in principle with Mercedes for the remainder of the season, Schumacher was signed by Benetton-Ford for the following race. Jordan applied for an injunction in the UK courts to prevent Schumacher driving for Benetton, but lost the case as they had not yet signed a contract.[5] Future Champ Car title winner Alessandro Zanardi and ousted Benetton driver Roberto Moreno filled the second car afterwards. Success for Jordan literally came at a high price. The team was forced to switch to cheaper Yamaha engines for the 1992 season. With Maurício Gugelmin and Stefano Modena driving, the team struggled badly and failed to score a point until the final race of the season.

1993 saw further changes, with the team again changing engine suppliers, this time to Hart. Again, the season started with two new drivers, Ivan Capelli and Brazilian rookie Rubens Barrichello. Capelli left after two races and Barrichello saw five other drivers become teammates of his during the 1993 campaign. Jordan only had moderate improvement, scoring three points. Signs of stability were beginning to show near the end of the season when Barrichello was joined by Eddie Irvine, a former Jordan driver in F3000. Irvine finished sixth and secured a point on his debut Formula One race at Suzuka. It was further memorable because Irvine unlapped himself against McLaren's Ayrton Senna, in order to overtake Damon Hill. After the race finished, an incensed Senna, infuriated by what he deemed as unsafe racing by Irvine in poor weather conditions stormed into the Jordan garage and punched Irvine in the face after Irvine pushed him in a heated discussion in which both drivers lost their temper.[6]

Barrichello and Irvine returned for the 1994 season, as did the Hart engines, but Irvine had a bad start to the season, earning a three-race ban for reckless driving. Barrichello earned the team their first top three finish in Japan at the Pacific Grand Prix, but was nearly killed during the following race in San Marino following a frightening qualifying crash. The team overcame these difficulties and returned to their initial form as they finished fifth in the Constructors' Championship again. Barrichello earned Jordan's first pole position after a gamble during a wet qualifying session in Belgium, and finished 6th in the Drivers' Championship with 19 points. This achievement stunned the Formula 1 big teams given the fact that a team with such a low budget with an engine designed and built by Darrell O'Brien/Hart Engineering achieved 5th in the Constructors' Championship with 28 points.

Eddie Irvine driving for Jordan at the 1995 British Grand Prix.

Jordan switched to Peugeot power in 1995. During the Canadian Grand Prix that year, both Barrichello and Irvine finished on the podium, finishing second and third respectively. It was the highlight to an unspectacular but relatively solid year for Jordan, as they hung around mid-pack to finish 6th in the Championship.

Eddie Jordan, founder and owner of Jordan Grand Prix, greets the fans in Montreal in 1996
Eddie Jordan, founder and owner of Jordan Grand Prix, greets the fans in Montreal in 1996

When Irvine left in 1996 to become Michael Schumacher's teammate at Ferrari, Jordan replaced him with veteran Martin Brundle, the ex-Le Mans winner and World Sportscar Champion. The team failed to make the podium, but both drivers managed to score a string of fourth-place finishes as the team scored yet another 5th among the constructors. 1996 also saw the team adopt their bright-yellow colour scheme which would become their trademark.

Late 1990s ascent

Jordan introduced nose arts from 1997 to 2001, their snake mascot Hissing Sid in the first year.
Jordan introduced nose arts from 1997 to 2001, their snake mascot Hissing Sid in the first year.

1997 saw the departure of both drivers from the previous year. Barrichello left for the newly formed Stewart Grand Prix, whilst Brundle became a Formula One commentator for ITV. Jordan replaced them with Italian Giancarlo Fisichella, who had raced for Minardi the previous year, and young Ralf Schumacher, Michael's brother. Again, the team finished 5th in the Championship, with Fisichella achieving two podium finishes. At Hockenheim, Fisichella had led the race, but lost out to Gerhard Berger before retiring when a puncture holed his car's radiator. The Italian's other highlight was scoring the fastest race lap at the Spanish Grand Prix. A lowlight of the season came in Argentina when Ralf Schumacher took out his Italian teammate during the race, which was tempered by Ralf's first podium.

In 1998, the team made its biggest signing as former World Champion Damon Hill, a graduate of Jordan's F3000 programme, replaced Fisichella. The team also replaced its Peugeots, which went to Prost, with Mugen Honda motors. Up to the halfway point of the season, Jordan had failed to score a single point due to reliability problems. At that point, they signed Mike Gascoyne from Tyrrell to bolster the technical team and long-standing technical director Gary Anderson resigned a few months after.[7][8] Things improved greatly towards the end of the season and at that year's rain-soaked Belgian Grand Prix in which only six cars finished, Hill earned Jordan their first ever Formula One win, which was also Hill's 22nd career Grand Prix victory. Ralf Schumacher sweetened the victory by finishing second. However, it was later revealed to be team orders - Schumacher had been ordered not to pass Hill. Angered by this, Michael told Jordan that Ralf will never race for the team again and bought out his brother's contract for 2 million pounds.[9] Hill finished 6th in the drivers' standings with Ralf 10th. Hill's last lap, last-corner move on Heinz-Harald Frentzen at Suzuka enabled him to finish the race in fourth and also earned Jordan fourth in the Constructors' Championship for 1998 (this was tempered by speculation that Frentzen had "gifted" the place to Hill, the German having confirmed a move to Jordan for 1999, after a tumultuous career with Williams).

The 1999 season was Jordan's most successful in F1, with Heinz-Harald Frentzen winning two races.  The team finished third in the Constructors' Championship.
The 1999 season was Jordan's most successful in F1, with Heinz-Harald Frentzen winning two races. The team finished third in the Constructors' Championship.

With Frentzen and Ralf Schumacher swapping teams for 1999 (Frentzen at Jordan and Ralf at Williams), the season would turn out to be a nightmare for Hill, who was to retire at the end of the season. However, Frentzen's season was immensely successful, with the German earning two victories and a pole position. For a short while Frentzen had entertained thoughts of a world title, but poor luck and greater speed from McLaren and Ferrari ended his hopes. Frentzen finished third in the Drivers' Championship and the team also finished third amongst the Constructors'. 1999 was to be the team's finest season.

Results of crisis

Noses and front wings in the Jordan garages at the 2005 United States Grand Prix
Noses and front wings in the Jordan garages at the 2005 United States Grand Prix

For 2000 Hill was replaced by Jarno Trulli, fresh from a couple of years at Prost and Minardi. His qualifying speed in particular impressed, but he was unable to score a podium. Frentzen was unable to replicate the success of 1999 and the team slipped back to 6th in the Constructors' Championship. The team had been on course for major points at Monaco, but poor luck intervened: Trulli was ahead of eventual winner David Coulthard until his gearbox failed, while Frentzen running in second place hit the wall at Sainte Devote with only eight laps to go.

Both drivers returned to start 2001 and Jordan switched to works Honda engines which were already being supplied to rival team BAR after Mugen left the sport at the end of 2000. This led to a battle for the right to use the Honda engines in the long term. Frentzen was released from the team in mid-season, a series of disagreements with team boss Eddie Jordan a possible explanation. Jordan himself has said that he dropped Frentzen to bring in Takuma Sato for 2002, an attempt to satisfy Honda. Frentzen was replaced by test driver Ricardo Zonta at the German Grand Prix, but from thereafter Jean Alesi, in the final stages of his Formula One career, took the seat. Amidst all the turmoil, Trulli finished in the points four times, and the team finished 5th in the Constructors' Championship for the fifth time, ahead of rivals BAR.

Takuma Sato driving for the Jordan Grand Prix team at Indianapolis in 2002.
Takuma Sato driving for the Jordan Grand Prix team at Indianapolis in 2002.

Jordan re-organised in 2002, with Fisichella returning and Takuma Sato joining the team, thanks in no small part to Honda's influence. Due to a drop in sponsorship money the team slipped backwards. Fisichella often qualified well, a sixth place on the grid in Montreal and a fifth place on the grid in Budapest. Yet results-wise, the Italian had to make do with a trio of fifth places and a sixth place from Hungary. Sato showed flashes of promise, but managed just two points at his home race. Despite the drop in form, Jordan still managed sixth in the championship, two places ahead of main rivals BAR.

For 2003, Honda left Jordan to concentrate on their partnership with BAR. Jordan had to make do with Ford Cosworth engines, and the season was not regarded as a success. Despite beating only Minardi to score 9th in the standings, Jordan won in 2003. This came under bizarre circumstances in the Brazilian Grand Prix which was affected by rain. Following a massive accident on the start/finish straight, the race was red flagged and stopped. After some initial confusion, Giancarlo Fisichella was initially ruled to have finished second behind Kimi Räikkönen who took the top step on the podium. However, an FIA inquiry several days later led to Fisichella being officially declared the winner of his first F1 race. Fisichella was therefore unable to celebrate his first career victory on the top step of the podium, although he and Räikkönen swapped their drivers' trophies in an impromptu ceremony at the following race in San Marino, while McLaren's Ron Dennis handed over the constructors' trophy to Eddie Jordan. Aside from the opportunistic win, neither Fisichella nor rookie teammate Ralph Firman were able to achieve any sort of success in their EJ13s. After Firman was injured in practice for the Hungarian Grand Prix Jordan fielded the first ever Hungarian Formula One driver, Zsolt Baumgartner. Firman returned for the final two events, but was unable to add to the point he won in Spain. Fisichella only managed two points on top of his victory and unhappy at the team's form he departed for Sauber.

In June 2003 Jordan sued mobile phone company Vodafone for £150 million, claiming that the company had made a verbal contract for a three-year sponsorship, then given it to Ferrari instead. Jordan withdrew the action two months later, agreeing to pay Vodafone's costs. This was a double financial blow from which the team did not recover. The judge was highly critical of Eddie Jordan, branding the allegations against Vodafone "without foundation and false".[10]

In 2004, Jordan struggled financially, and their status for the future was questionable. The team fielded German Nick Heidfeld, formerly of Sauber and Prost, and Italian rookie Giorgio Pantano. Ex-F3000 champion Heidfeld showed promise, but could not achieve many good results due to the car's initial pace being poor. Pantano's season was dogged by sponsorship problems. He missed Canada due to a lack of funding, with Timo Glock stepping in to replace him. Glock managed to score two points on his debut, finishing just ahead of Heidfeld, although these had been earned after the two Toyota and Williams cars had been disqualified for brake duct irregularities. Later in the season, Glock replaced Pantano permanently. As in the previous season, the team finished ahead of only Minardi at the bottom of the constructors standings.

Sale to Midland Group

After Ford's decision to put Cosworth up for sale, Jordan had been left without an engine deal for 2005. However, at short notice, Toyota agreed to supply Jordan with engines identical to those in the works Toyota cars. In 2005 after a constructors’ meeting at Heathrow, Bernie Ecclestone introduced Alex Schnaider to Eddie Jordan. Six weeks later Eddie Jordan had sold the team. The day the deal was signed Eddie sat in Ian Phillips' office and was in tears.[11] The team was sold to the Midland Group for US $60 million.

The Jordan name was retained for the 2005 season, before being changed to Midland MF1 Racing for the 2006 season. Throughout 2005, journalists questioned whether Midland were in Formula One for the long haul. Rumours circulated throughout the season that the team was for sale, and that former driver Eddie Irvine was interested in buying them. The year also saw the debut of two new rookie drivers, Narain Karthikeyan and Tiago Monteiro. 2005 merely confirmed Jordan's status at the back of the grid. A final podium came in the highly controversial race at Indianapolis, with Monteiro leading home a Jordan 3–4 after most rivals did not start. Monteiro managed an excellent eighth place at Spa in wet conditions to give the team its last point. The final race for the team saw a low-key exit, with Monteiro finishing 11th and Karthikeyan crashing out spectacularly.

Role in developing driver talent

Jordan Grand Prix was notable for providing the debut to a number of drivers who subsequently enjoyed considerable F1 and wider motor-racing careers. This was due to both Eddie Jordan's experience managing the careers of drivers (most notably Jean Alesi) before entering his own team to F1, and the team's ongoing need for funding which new drivers frequently brought via personal sponsorship. Notably successful drivers who began their F1 careers with Jordan include multiple World Champion Michael Schumacher (1991), Championship Auto Racing Teams(CART) Champion Alex Zanardi (1991), F1 race winners Rubens Barrichello (1993), Eddie Irvine (1993), and Ralf Schumacher (1997), and Indy 500 winner Takuma Sato (2002). The close-knit and relaxed atmosphere of the team also allowed drivers who had failed to achieve expectations with other teams to perform at their best. Most notably, Heinz-Harald Frentzen won two races to challenge for the 1999 World Championship, something he had failed to do for the much more competitive Williams team in 1997. Andrea de Cesaris rehabilitated his reputation from that of a 'crasher' to become a dependable driver during his season with the team in 1991, and Jarno Trulli, Giancarlo Fisichella and Nick Heidfeld each used their time at Jordan Grand Prix to show potential and be recruited by larger teams.

As well as giving both Michael and Ralf Schumacher their F1 debuts, Jordan benefited from Germany's growing interest in Formula One during the 1990s and early 2000s, with the other notable German drivers of the era (Frentzen, Heidfeld, and Timo Glock) all driving for the team and Deutche Post World Net being a major sponsor of the team from 2000 to 2003.


In 1991, the team was sponsored by soft drink brand 7 Up, but despite the team's moderately successful first season and Eddie Jordan saying the team had "more than fulfilled our part of the bargain",[12] the sponsorship was replaced by South African energy company Sasol until 1994, with Barclay supplementing until 1993. In the team's first year with Peugeot engines, fuel supplier Total was the title sponsor in 1995.

From 1996 to 2005, Benson & Hedges was the primary sponsor of Jordan. At races where the ban on cigarette advertising was in force, the name was replaced by "Bitten & Hisses" (in 1997 when Jordan's mascot was the snake Hissing Sid) or the names of the team's drivers, Giancarlo Fisichella and Ralf Schumacher, with additional 'S's, "Buzzin Hornets" (while the mascot was an unnamed hornet from 1998 to 2000), "Bitten Heroes" (during 2001, when the team's mascot was a shark), and from 2002 to 2005 'Be On Edge' (BENSON & HEDGES). It was in the sponsor's first year that the team coloured their cars in the gold of their cigarette packet and then switched to yellow after that.

For 2002, title sponsorship went to delivery company DHL, before reverting to Benson & Hedges (which remained a major sponsor in 2002). At the 2004 and 2005 United States Grands Prix, Sobranie was advertised instead; the team (along with Scuderia Ferrari) had previously run non-tobacco liveries on previous United States Grands Prix due to U.S. Tobacco Master Settlement Agreement requirements, as Philip Morris USA (who holds the Benson & Hedges trademark in the United States) was exclusively sponsoring Team Penske in American open-wheel racing, as mandated by the MSA.[13]


EJ-10 was an energy drink marketed by the Jordan Formula One team. The energy drink was heavily advertised as free of caffeine and taurine to avoid a sugar crash, and as having a fruity flavour and providing energy for up to 90 minutes. It was sold in bright yellow 250 mL and 380 mL bottles, decorated to evoke the image of Jordan's Formula One cars.[14] Jordan Grand Prix used the Sutherland Hawes design agency to create and market the energy drink.[15] At the height of its popularity EJ-10 was available around the world, including Ireland, Germany, Colombia, Ecuador, Saudi Arabia, and Mexico.[16][17]

In 2002, the 380 ml bottles of EJ-10 were recalled in Ireland after it was discovered it contained unacceptable levels of benzene.[18]

V-10 is a spinoff of EJ-10; it retains the basic formula but adds vodka.[19]

Honda Civic Jordan

To commemorate the team's successful 1999 campaign powered by Mugen-Honda engines, Honda sold 500 limited edition Honda Civic models called Civic Jordan in the United Kingdom. Based on the EK4 VTi-S hatchback model, the cars were painted Sunlight Yellow and featured yellow-and-black leather interior, Jordan decals on the sides and rear of the car as well as stitched into the seats and floor carpets, and body kit partially based on the Japanese Type-R model. Apart from a signed Eddie Jordan plaque on the cars' centre console, the team had no involvement on the development on the car, which performed otherwise similar to a standard VTi model.


A number of books have been published that gave an insight into Jordan Grand Prix. The most in-depth was the 1994 book Race Without End. Written by F1 veteran Maurice Hamilton, it tells the story of Jordan Grand Prix's 1993 season.[20]

Racing record

Year Name Car Engine Tyres No. Drivers Points WCC
1991 Republic of Ireland Team 7Up Jordan 191 Ford HB4 3.5 V8 G 32.
Belgium Bertrand Gachot
Germany Michael Schumacher
Brazil Roberto Moreno
Italy Alessandro Zanardi
Italy Andrea de Cesaris
13 5th
1992 Republic of Ireland Sasol Jordan 192 Yamaha OX99 3.5 V12 G 32.
Italy Stefano Modena
Brazil Maurício Gugelmin
1 11th
1993 Republic of Ireland Sasol Jordan 193 Hart 1035 3.5 V10 G 14.
Brazil Rubens Barrichello
Italy Ivan Capelli
Belgium Thierry Boutsen
Italy Marco Apicella
Italy Emanuele Naspetti
United Kingdom Eddie Irvine
3 11th
1994 Republic of Ireland Sasol Jordan 194 Hart 1035 3.5 V10 G 14.
Brazil Rubens Barrichello
United Kingdom Eddie Irvine
Japan Aguri Suzuki
Italy Andrea de Cesaris
28 5th
1995 Republic of Ireland Total Jordan Peugeot 195 Peugeot A10 3.0 V10 G 14.
Brazil Rubens Barrichello
United Kingdom Eddie Irvine
21 6th
1996 Republic of Ireland Benson & Hedges Jordan Peugeot 196 Peugeot A12 EV5 3.0 V10 G 11.
Brazil Rubens Barrichello
United Kingdom Martin Brundle
22 5th
1997 Republic of Ireland Benson & Hedges Jordan Peugeot 197 Peugeot A14 3.0 V10 G 11.
Germany Ralf Schumacher
Italy Giancarlo Fisichella
33 5th
1998 Republic of Ireland Benson & Hedges Jordan 198 Mugen-Honda MF-301 HC 3.0 V10 G 9.
United Kingdom Damon Hill
Germany Ralf Schumacher
34 4th
1999 Republic of Ireland Benson & Hedges Jordan 199 Mugen-Honda MF-301 HD 3.0 V10 B 7.
United Kingdom Damon Hill
Germany Heinz-Harald Frentzen
61 3rd
2000 Republic of Ireland Benson & Hedges Jordan EJ10
Mugen-Honda MF-301 HE 3.0 V10 B 5.
Germany Heinz-Harald Frentzen
Italy Jarno Trulli
17 6th
2001 Republic of Ireland Benson & Hedges Jordan Honda EJ11 Honda RA001E 3.0 V10 B 11.
Germany Heinz-Harald Frentzen
Brazil Ricardo Zonta
Italy Jarno Trulli
France Jean Alesi
19 5th
2002 Republic of Ireland DHL Jordan Honda EJ12 Honda RA002E 3.0 V10 B 9.
Italy Giancarlo Fisichella
Japan Takuma Sato
9 6th
2003 Republic of Ireland Jordan Ford EJ13 Ford RS1 3.0 V10 B 11.
Italy Giancarlo Fisichella
Republic of Ireland Ralph Firman
Hungary Zsolt Baumgartner
13 9th
2004 Republic of Ireland Jordan Ford EJ14 Ford RS2 3.0 V10 B 18.
Germany Nick Heidfeld
Italy Giorgio Pantano
Germany Timo Glock
5 9th
2005 Republic of Ireland Jordan Grand Prix EJ15
Toyota RVX-05 3.0 V10 B 18.
Portugal Tiago Monteiro
India Narain Karthikeyan
12 9th


  1. ^ – The day EJ beat them all
  2. ^ "Force India allowed to keep prize money". Wheels. Retrieved 2018-09-04.
  3. ^ Jordan, Eddie (2007). An Independent Man. Orion Books. ISBN 978-0-7528-8950-4.
  4. ^ Collings, Timothy (2004). The Piranha Club. Virgin Books. p. 17. ISBN 0-7535-0965-2.
  5. ^ Collings, Timothy (2007). The Piranha Club. Virgin Books. Chapter 1 'Welcome to the Piranha Club'. ISBN 978-1-85227-907-3.
  6. ^ "Ayrton Senna Suzuka 1993". Retrieved 2014-02-04.
  7. ^ "Gascoyne joins Jordan". Retrieved 2018-02-06.
  8. ^ "Gary Anderson Leaves Jordan GP". Retrieved 2018-02-06.
  9. ^ George, Dhruv (2020-06-07). "How 2 Million Pounds Helped Michael Schumacher Rescue his Brother Ralf". EssentiallySports. Retrieved 2020-10-25.
  10. ^ "Judge criticises Jordan lawsuit". BBC News. 2003-08-04. Retrieved 2010-10-04.
  11. ^ Simon Taylor (November 2013). "Lunch with Ian Phillips". Motorsport Magazine. Retrieved 19 August 2021.
  12. ^ "Staying... Andrea de Cesaris Who Is Expected To Re-Sign". Sunday Independent (Dublin). 3 November 1991. Retrieved 9 July 2020 – via British Newspaper Archive.
  13. ^ Vadja, Gabor. "Ferrari, Jordan Sponsor Bumped by Penske at USGP, Firm Policies Itself". Retrieved 16 May 2020.
  14. ^ Mattoni Drink Website Archived 2012-02-23 at the Wayback Machine
  15. ^ Sutherland Hawes Website Archived 2012-02-24 at the Wayback Machine
  16. ^ Website
  17. ^ Tribune News Website[permanent dead link]
  18. ^ Food Safety Authority of Ireland Archived 2012-02-17 at the Wayback Machine
  19. ^ UK Intellectual Property Office
  20. ^ Maurice., Hamilton (1994). Race without end : the grind behind the glamour of the SASOL Jordan Grand Prix team. Sparkford: Patrick Stephens. ISBN 1852605006. OCLC 30914440.
This page was last edited on 24 August 2021, at 17:39
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