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2024/07/01 - Stage 3 - Plaisance > Turin

Solidarity on the peloton - Stage 3

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jersey

Stage 1 | 06/29 Florence > Rimini

Stage 2 | 06/30 cesenatico > bologne, stage 3 | 07/01 plaisance > turin, stage 4 | 07/02 pinerolo > valloire, stage 5 | 07/03 saint-jean-de-maurienne > saint-vulbas, stage 6 | 07/04 mâcon > dijon, stage 7 | 07/05 nuits-saint-georges > gevrey-chambertin, stage 8 | 07/06 semur-en-auxois > colombey-les-deux-églises, stage 9 | 07/07 troyes > troyes, rest | 07/08 orléans, stage 10 | 07/09 orléans > saint-amand-montrond, stage 11 | 07/10 évaux-les-bains > le lioran, stage 12 | 07/11 aurillac > villeneuve-sur-lot, stage 13 | 07/12 agen > pau, stage 14 | 07/13 pau > saint-lary-soulan pla d'adet, stage 15 | 07/14 loudenvielle > plateau de beille, rest | 07/15 gruissan, stage 16 | 07/16 gruissan > nîmes, stage 17 | 07/17 saint-paul-trois-châteaux > superdévoluy, stage 18 | 07/18 gap > barcelonnette, stage 19 | 07/19 embrun > isola 2000, stage 20 | 07/20 nice > col de la couillole, stage 21 | 07/21 monaco > nice, tour culture, grand départ florence émilie-romagne 2024, grand départ lille-nord de france 2025, 2024 tour de france finale in nice, riding into the future, all the news, official tour operators, history of tour de france, accessories.

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Tour de France past winners

Champions from 1903 to 2014

2014 1 Vincenzo Nibali (Ita) Astana Pro Team 2 Jean-Christophe Péraud (Fra) Ag2r-La Mondiale 3 Thibaut Pinot (Fra) FDJ.fr

News shorts: Tiernan-Locke would still like to compete

PMU ends backing of Tour de France points title

2013 1 Christopher Froome (GBr) Sky Procycling 2 Nairo Alexander Quintana Rojas (Col) Movistar Team 3 Joaquim Rodriguez Oliver (Spa) Katusha

2012 1 Bradley Wiggins (GBr) Sky Procycling 2 Christopher Froome (GBr) Sky Procycling 3 Vincenzo Nibali (Ita) Liquigas-Cannondale

2011 1 Cadel Evans (Aus) BMC Racing Team 2 Andy Schleck (Lux) Leopard Trek 3 Frank Schleck (Lux) Leopard Trek

2010 1 *Andy Schleck (Lux) Team Saxo Bank 2 Denis Menchov (Rus) Rabobank 3 Samuel Sánchez Gonzalez (Spa) Euskaltel - Euskadi

2009 1 Alberto Contador Velasco (Spa) Astana 2 Andy Schleck (Lux) Team Saxo Bank 3 Lance Armstrong (USA) Astana

Note: *Andy Schleck was awarded victory of the 2010 Tour de France after original winner Alberto Contador was disqualified for doping. *Lance Armstrong was stripped of all race results from August 1, 1998 onwards following the US Anti-Doping Agency’s investigation into doping at the US Postal Service team. *Austria's Bernhard Kohl tested positive for EPO-CERA on October 13, 2008. He admitted to its use on October 15, 2008 and was stripped of his third place GC finish at the 2008 Tour de France. *Oscar Pereiro was awarded the victory of the 2006 Tour de France on October 16, 2007, after original winner Floyd Landis was disqualified for doping.

2014 Ag2r-La Mondiale 2013 Team Saxo-Tinkoff 2012 RadioShack-Nissan 2011 Team Garmin-Cervelo 2010 Team RadioShack 2009 Astana 2008 Team CSC Saxo Bank 2007 Discovery Channel 2006 T-Mobile 2005 T-Mobile 2004 T-Mobile 2003 Team CSC 2002 ONCE-Eroski 2001 Kelme-Costa Blanca 2000 Kelme-Costa Blanca 1999 Banesto 1998 Cofidis 1997 Team Deutsche Telekom 1996 Festina 1995 ONCE 1994 Festina 1993 Carrera 1992 Carrera 1991 Banesto 1990 Z 1989 PDM 1988 PDM 1987 Systeme U 1986 La Vie Claire 1985 La Vie Claire 1984 Renault 1983 Peugot 1982 Coop-Mercier 1981 Peugot 1980 Miko-Mercier 1979 Renault 1978 Miko-Mercier 1977 TI-Raleigh 1976 Kas 1975 Gan-Mercier 1974 Kas 1973 Bic 1972 Gan-Mercier 1971 Bic 1970 Salvarini 1969 Faema 1968 Spain 1967 France 1966 Kas 1965 Kas 1964 Pelforth-Lejeune-Sauvage 1963 Saint Rapael-Gitane 1962 Saint Raphael-Helyett 1961 France 1960 France 1959 Belgium 1958 Belgium 1957 France 1956 Belgium 1955 France 1954 Switzerland 1953 Netherlands 1952 Italy 1951 France 1950 Belgium 1949 Italy 1948 Belgium 1947 Italy 1939 Belgium 1938 Belgium 1937 France 1936 Belgium 1935 Belgium 1934 France 1933 France 1932 Italy 1931 Belgium 1930 France 1929 Alcyon 1928 Alcyon 1927 Alcyon 1926 Automoto-Hutchinson 1925 Automoto-Hutchinson 1924 Automoto-Hutchinson 1923 Automoto-Hutchinson 1922 Peugot-PneusLion 1921 La Sportive 1920 La Sportive 1919 La Sportive 1914 Peugot 1913 Peugot 1912 Alcyon Pneus Dunlop 1911 Alcyon Pneus Dunlop 1910 Alcyon Pneus Dunlop 1909 Alcyon Pneus Dunlop 1908 Peugot 1907 Peugot 1906 Peugot 1905 Peugot 1904 La Francaise Dunlop 1903 La Francaise Dunlop

Points classification

2014 Peter Sagan (Svk) 2013 Peter Sagan (Svk) 2012 Peter Sagan (Svk) 2011 Mark Cavendish (GBr) 2010 Alessandro Petacchi (Ita) 2009 Thor Hushovd (Nor) 2008 Oscar Freire (Spa) 2007 Tom Boonen (Bel) 2006 Robbie McEwen (Aus) 2005 Thor Hushovd (Nor) 2004 Robbie McEwen (Aus) 2003 Baden Cooke (Aus) 2002 Robbie McEwen (Aus) 2001 Erik Zabel (Ger) 2000 Erik Zabel (Ger) 1999 Erik Zabel (Ger) 1998 Erik Zabel (Ger) 1997 Erik Zabel (Ger) 1996 Erik Zabel (Ger) 1995 Laurent Jalabert (Fra) 1994 Djamolodin Abduzhaparov (Uzb) 1993 Djamolodin Abduzhaparov (Uzb) 1992 Laurent Jalabert (Fra) 1991 Djamolodin Abduzhaparov (Uzb) 1990 Olaf Ludwig (Ger) 1989 Sean Kelly (Ire) 1988 Eddy Planckaert (Bel) 1987 Jean-Paul Van Poppel (Ned) 1986 Eric Vanderaerden (Bel) 1985 Sean Kelly (Ire) 1984 Frank Hoste (Bel) 1983 Sean Kelly (Ire) 1982 Sean Kelly (Ire) 1981 Freddy Maertens (Bel) 1980 Rudy Pevange (Bel) 1979 Bernard Hinault (Fra) 1978 Freddy Maertens (Bel) 1977 Jean Escalssan (Fra) 1976 Freddy Maertens (Bel) 1975 Rik van Linden (Bel) 1974 Patrick Sercu (Fra) 1973 Herman Vanspringel (Bel) 1972 Eddy Merckx (Bel) 1971 Eddy Merckx (Bel) 1970 Walter Godefroot (Bel) 1969 Eddy Merckx (Bel) 1968 Franco Bitossi (Ita) 1967 Jan Janssen (Ned) 1966 Walter Planckaert (Bel) 1965 Jan Janssen (Ned) 1964 Jan Janssen (Ned) 1963 Rik van Looy (Bel) 1962 Rudi Altig (Ger) 1961 Andre Darrigade (Fra) 1960 Jean Graczyck (Fra) 1959 Andre Darrigade (Fra) 1958 Jean Graczyck (Fra) 1957 Jean Forestier (Fra) 1956 Stan Ockers (Bel) 1955 Stan Ockers (Bel) 1954 Ferdi Kubler (Swi) 1953 Fritz Shaer (Swi) 1952 Fausto Coppi (Ita) 1951 Raphael Geminiani (Fra) 1950 Louison Bobet (Fra) 1949 Fausto Coppi (Ita) 1948 Gino Bartali (Ita) 1947 Pierre Brambilla (Ita) 1946 No race 1945 No race 1944 No race 1943 No race 1942 No race 1941 No race 1940 No race 1939 Sylvere Maes (Bel) 1938 Gino Bartali (Ita) 1937 Felicien Vervaecke (Bel) 1936 Julio Berrendero (Spa) 1935 Felicien Vervaecke (Bel) 1934 Rene Vietto (Fra) 1933 Vicente Treuba (Spa)

King of the Mountains

2014 Rafal Majka (Pol) 2013 Nairo Alexander Quintana Rojas (Col) 2012 Thomas Voeckler (Fra) 2011 Samuel Sanchez Gonzalez (Spa) 2010 Anthony Charteau (Fra) 2009 Franco Pellizotti (Ita) 2008 Bernhard Kohl (Aut) [note] 2007 Mauricio Soler (Col) 2006 Michael Rasmussen (Den) 2005 Michael Rasmussen (Den) 2004 Richard Virenque (Fra) 2003 Richard Virenque (Fra) 2002 Laurent Jalabert (Fra) 2001 Laurent Jalabert (Fra) 2000 Santiago Botero (Col) 1999 Richard Virenque (Fra) 1998 Christophe Rinero (Fra) 1997 Richard Virenque (Fra) 1996 Richard Virenque (Fra) 1995 Richard Virenque (Fra) 1994 Richard Virenque (Fra) 1993 Tony Rominger (Swi) 1992 Claudio Chiapucci (Ita) 1991 Claudio Chiapucci (Ita) 1990 Thierry Claveyrolat (Fra) 1989 Gert-Jan Theunisse (Ned) 1988 Steven Rooks (Ned) 1987 Luis Herrera (Col) 1986 Bernard Hinault (Fra) 1985 Luis Herrera (Col) 1984 Robert Miller (GB) 1983 Lucien Van Impe (Bel) 1982 B Vallet (Fra) 1981 Lucien Van Impe (Bel) 1980 Raymond Martin (Fra) 1979 Giovanni Battaglin (Ita) 1978 Mariano Martinez (Fra) 1977 Lucien Van Impe (Bel) 1976 G Bellini (Ita) 1975 Lucien Van Impe (Bel) 1974 Domingo Perurena (Spa) 1973 Pedro Torres (Spa) 1972 Lucien Van Impe (Bel) 1971 Lucien Van Impe (Bel) 1970 Eddy Merckx (Bel) 1969 Eddy Merckx (Bel) 1968 A Gonzalez (Spa) 1967 J Jiminez (Spa) 1966 J Jiminez (Spa) 1965 J Jiminez (Spa) 1964 Federico Bahamontes (Spa) 1963 Federico Bahamontes (Spa) 1962 Federico Bahamontes (Spa) 1961 Imerio Massignan (Ita) 1960 Imerio Massignan (Ita) 1959 Federico Bahamontes (Spa) 1958 Federico Bahamontes (Spa) 1957 Gastone Nencini (Ita) 1956 Charly Gaul (Lux) 1955 Charly Gaul (Lux) 1954 Federico Bahamontes (Spa) 1953 Jesus Lorono (Spa)

Best young rider

2014 Thibaut Pinot (Fra) 2013 Nairo Alexander Quintana Rojas (Col) 2012 Tejay van Garderen (USA) 2011 Pierre Rolland (Fra) 2010 Andy Schleck (Lux) 2009 Andy Schleck (Lux) 2008 Andy Schleck (Lux) 2007 Alberto Contador Velasco (Spa) 2006 Damiano Cunego (Ita) 2005 Yaroslav Popovych (Ukr) 2004 Vladimir Karpets (Rus) 2003 Denis Menchov (Rus) 2002 Ivan Basso (Ita) 2001 Oscar Sevilla (Spa) 2000 Francesco Mancebo (Spa) 1999 Benoit Salmon (Fra) 1998 Jan Ullrich (Ger) 1997 Jan Ullrich (Ger) 1996 Jan Ullrich (Ger) 1995 Marco Pantani (Ita) 1994 Marco Pantani (Ita) 1993 Antonio Martin (Spa) 1992 Eddy Bouwmans (Ned) 1991 Alvaro Meija (Col) 1990 Gilles Delion (Fra) 1989 not awarded 1988 Eric Breukink (Ned) 1987 Raul Alcala (Mex) 1986 Andy Hampsten (USA) 1985 Fabio Parra (Col) 1984 Greg LeMond (USA) 1983 Laurent Fignon (Fra) 1982 Phil Anderson (Aus) 1981 Peter Winnen (Ned) 1980 Johan Van De Velde (Ned) 1979 Jean-Rene Bernaudeau (Fra) 1978 Henk Lubberding (Ned) 1977 Dietrich Thurau (Ger) 1976 Enrique Martinez-Heredia (Spa) 1975 Francesco Moser (Ita)

tour de france 2015 wiki

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tour de france 2015 wiki

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tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 1 NIBALI Vincenzo
  • 2 BOOM Lars (DNS #10)
  • 3 FUGLSANG Jakob
  • 4 GRIVKO Andrey
  • 5 GRUZDEV Dmitriy
  • 6 KANGERT Tanel
  • 7 SCARPONI Michele
  • 8 TAARAMÄE Rein (DNF #11)
  • 9 WESTRA Lieuwe

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 11 PERAUD Jean-Christophe
  • 12 BARDET Romain *
  • 13 BAKELANTS Jan
  • 14 CHEREL Mikaël
  • 15 GASTAUER Ben (DNF #11)
  • 16 GAUDIN Damien
  • 17 RIBLON Christophe
  • 18 VANSUMMEREN Johan (DNF #11)
  • 19 VUILLERMOZ Alexis

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 21 PINOT Thibaut *
  • 22 BONNET William (DNF #3)
  • 23 CHAVANEL Sébastien
  • 24 DÉMARE Arnaud *
  • 25 GENIEZ Alexandre
  • 26 LADAGNOUS Matthieu
  • 27 MORABITO Steve (DNF #14)
  • 28 ROY Jérémy
  • 29 VAUGRENARD Benoît

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 31 FROOME Chris
  • 32 KENNAUGH Peter (DNF #16)
  • 33 KÖNIG Leopold
  • 34 POELS Wout
  • 35 PORTE Richie
  • 36 ROCHE Nicolas
  • 37 ROWE Luke *
  • 38 STANNARD Ian
  • 39 THOMAS Geraint

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 41 CONTADOR Alberto
  • 42 BASSO Ivan (DNS #10)
  • 43 BENNATI Daniele (DNF #11)
  • 44 KREUZIGER Roman
  • 45 MAJKA Rafał
  • 46 ROGERS Michael
  • 47 SAGAN Peter *
  • 48 TOSATTO Matteo
  • 49 VALGREN Michael * (DNF #19)

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 51 QUINTANA Nairo *
  • 52 ANACONA Winner
  • 53 CASTROVIEJO Jonathan
  • 54 DOWSETT Alex (DNF #12)
  • 55 ERVITI Imanol
  • 56 HERRADA José
  • 57 IZAGIRRE Gorka
  • 58 MALORI Adriano
  • 59 VALVERDE Alejandro

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 61 VAN GARDEREN Tejay (DNF #17)
  • 62 CARUSO Damiano
  • 63 DENNIS Rohan *
  • 64 OSS Daniel
  • 65 QUINZIATO Manuel
  • 66 SÁNCHEZ Samuel
  • 67 SCHÄR Michael
  • 68 VAN AVERMAET Greg (DNS #16)
  • 69 WYSS Danilo

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 71 GALLOPIN Tony
  • 72 BAK Lars Ytting
  • 73 DE GENDT Thomas
  • 74 DEBUSSCHERE Jens
  • 75 GREIPEL André
  • 76 HANSEN Adam
  • 77 HENDERSON Gregory (DNS #7)
  • 78 SIEBERG Marcel
  • 79 WELLENS Tim *

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 81 DEGENKOLB John
  • 82 BARGUIL Warren *
  • 83 CURVERS Roy
  • 84 DE KORT Koen
  • 85 DUMOULIN Tom * (DNF #3)
  • 86 GESCHKE Simon
  • 87 PREIDLER Georg *
  • 88 SINKELDAM Ramon (DNF #14)
  • 89 TIMMER Albert

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 91 RODRÍGUEZ Joaquim
  • 92 CARUSO Giampaolo
  • 93 GUARNIERI Jacopo
  • 94 HALLER Marco *
  • 95 KOZONTCHUK Dmitry (DNF #3)
  • 96 KRISTOFF Alexander
  • 97 LOSADA Alberto
  • 98 MACHADO Tiago
  • 99 PAOLINI Luca (DNS #8)

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 101 GERRANS Simon (DNF #3)
  • 102 ALBASINI Michael (DNS #6)
  • 103 DURBRIDGE Luke *
  • 104 IMPEY Daryl (DNS #4)
  • 105 MATTHEWS Michael *
  • 106 TUFT Svein
  • 107 WEENING Pieter
  • 108 YATES Adam *
  • 109 YATES Simon *

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 111 KWIATKOWSKI Michał * (DNF #17)
  • 112 CAVENDISH Mark
  • 113 GOŁAŚ Michał
  • 114 MARTIN Tony (DNS #7)
  • 115 RENSHAW Mark (DNF #18)
  • 116 ŠTYBAR Zdeněk
  • 117 TRENTIN Matteo
  • 118 URÁN Rigoberto
  • 119 VERMOTE Julien

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 121 ROLLAND Pierre
  • 122 COQUARD Bryan *
  • 123 GAUTIER Cyril
  • 124 GÈNE Yohann
  • 125 NAULEAU Bryan
  • 126 QUÉMÉNEUR Perrig
  • 127 SICARD Romain
  • 128 TULIK Angélo *
  • 129 VOECKLER Thomas

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 131 GESINK Robert
  • 132 KELDERMAN Wilco *
  • 133 KRUIJSWIJK Steven
  • 134 LEEZER Tom
  • 135 MARTENS Paul
  • 136 TANKINK Bram
  • 137 TEN DAM Laurens
  • 138 VAN EMDEN Jos
  • 139 VANMARCKE Sep

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 141 MOLLEMA Bauke
  • 142 ARREDONDO Julián David
  • 143 CANCELLARA Fabian (DNS #4)
  • 144 DEVOLDER Stijn
  • 145 DIDIER Laurent (DNS #17)
  • 146 IRIZAR Markel
  • 147 JUNGELS Bob *
  • 148 RAST Grégory
  • 149 ZUBELDIA Haimar

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 151 COSTA Rui (DNF #11)
  • 152 BONO Matteo
  • 153 CIMOLAI Davide
  • 154 ĐURASEK Kristijan
  • 155 OLIVEIRA Nelson
  • 156 PLAZA Rubén
  • 157 POZZATO Filippo
  • 158 SERPA José Rodolfo
  • 159 VALLS Rafael

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 161 TALANSKY Andrew
  • 162 BAUER Jack (DNF #5)
  • 163 HAAS Nathan (DNF #17)
  • 164 HESJEDAL Ryder
  • 165 KOREN Kristijan
  • 166 LANGEVELD Sebastian (DNF #15)
  • 167 MARTIN Dan
  • 168 NAVARDAUSKAS Ramūnas
  • 169 VAN BAARLE Dylan *

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 171 BOUHANNI Nacer * (DNF #5)
  • 172 EDET Nicolas
  • 173 LAPORTE Christophe *
  • 174 MATÉ Luis Ángel
  • 175 NAVARRO Daniel
  • 176 SÉNÉCHAL Florian *
  • 177 SIMON Julien
  • 178 SOUPE Geoffrey
  • 179 VANBILSEN Kenneth *

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 181 FRANK Mathias
  • 182 BRÄNDLE Matthias
  • 183 CHAVANEL Sylvain
  • 184 CLEMENT Stef
  • 185 COPPEL Jérôme (DNF #17)
  • 186 ELMIGER Martin
  • 187 HOLLENSTEIN Reto
  • 188 PANTANO Jarlinson
  • 189 WYSS Marcel

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 191 NERZ Dominik (DNF #11)
  • 192 BÁRTA Jan
  • 193 BENNETT Sam * (DNF #17)
  • 194 BUCHMANN Emanuel *
  • 195 DEMPSTER Zak (DNF #12)
  • 196 HUZARSKI Bartosz
  • 197 MENDES José
  • 198 SCHILLINGER Andreas (DNS #4)
  • 199 VOß Paul

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 201 SEPÚLVEDA Eduardo * (DSQ #14)
  • 202 BRUN Frederic
  • 203 DELAPLACE Anthony
  • 204 FÉDRIGO Pierrick
  • 205 FEILLU Brice
  • 206 FONSECA Armindo
  • 207 GÉRARD Arnaud
  • 208 PÉRICHON Pierre-Luc
  • 209 VACHON Florian

tour de france 2015 wiki

  • 211 BOASSON HAGEN Edvald
  • 212 CUMMINGS Steve
  • 213 FARRAR Tyler
  • 214 JANSE VAN RENSBURG Jacques
  • 215 JANSE VAN RENSBURG Reinardt
  • 216 KUDUS Merhawi *
  • 217 MEINTJES Louis * (DNS #18)
  • 218 PAUWELS Serge
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2015 Tour de France

102nd edition: july 4 - july 26, 2015, list of stages, results, running gc, photos, stage profiles, maps and commentary.

Tour de France database | 2014 edition | 2016 edition | David L. Stanley Tour Commentary

List of 2015 Tour de France stages | Start list | Teams Presentation photo gallery | Pre-race press conferences rider photos

Stage 1 | Stage 2 | Stage 3 | Stage 4 | Stage 5 | Stage 6 | Stage 7 | Stage 8 | Stage 9 | Rest Day 1 | Stage 10 | Stage 11 | Stage 12 | Stage 13 | Stage 14 | Stage 15 | Stage 16 | Rest Day 2 | Stage 17 | Stage 18 | Stage 19 | Stage 20 | Stage 21

Total distance: 3,344 km

Stage 21, Sunday, July 26: 109.5 km, Sèvres - Grand Paris Seine Ouest – Paris/ Champs Élysées

Stage 21 photos | Stage 21 video | David L. Stanley's Stage 21 commentary & Post-race analysis

Rated ascent:

  • Km 10.5 - Côte de l'Observatoire, 2.2 kilometers @ 4.1% - category 4

André Greipel wins Tour stage 21

Epictetus' Golden Sayings

The Golden Sayings of Epictetus are available as an audiobook here. For the Kindle eBook version, just click on the Amazon link on the right.

The race: Before the men took to the Champs Élysées to ride 109.5 kilometers, the women rode their race, La Course by La Tour de France . This second edition was won by Anna Van der Breggen as rain showers fell on Paris.

Chris Froome cracked yesterday on Alpe d'Huez, but second place Nairo Quintana ran out of race before Froome completely ran out of gas. "I was on my absolute limits. I was dying a thousand deaths, " Froome told reporters after the stage. But he did preserve a lead of 72 seconds with just this flat, high speed stage to go.

Here's how Le Tour saw it:

The start proper of the conclusive stage of the 102nd Tour de France will take place in Ville-d'Avray where the very first Tour de France officially finished in 1903 before the final parade to Paris. Unless an accident occurs, the results are known: Chris Froome will be crowned for the second time on the Champs-Elysées with Nairo Quintana accompanying him on stage like two years ago and Alejandro Valverde occupying the third spot this time. The Kenyan-born rider is also the King of the Mountains. Like two years ago, Quintana is the best young rider and Peter Sagan will receive the green jersey for the fourth consecutive time. There'll probably a bunch sprint on France's famous avenue. André Greipel, Mark Cavendish, Alexander Kristoff, Arnaud Démare, Bryan Coquard, Michael Matthews, John Degenkolb and company have courageously fought in the Alps only with this grand finale in sight.

Tour de France: the Inside Story

The official start was at 4:45 PM, but no attacks went off. The riders took it easy, a lot of them in rain jackets. Because of the slippery cobbles, the judges were thinking about taking the race's final time before the the final sprint. All 160 of yesterday's finishers started today.

The race had a leisurely and careful beginning. After 23 kilometers, the average speed was only 26 km/hr. Sky riders were spending a lot of time at the front of the peloton.

After an hour of racing in the rain, the judges decided that the final times of the 2015 Tour de France would be taken when the riders first crossed the line on the Champs-Elysées at kilometer 41.

Sky led the peloton onto the Champs, meaning that if Froome finished the stage, he had won the 2015 Tour de France. For the moment, the rain had stopped, but the road remained slippery and dangerous. Froome's bike maker, Pinarello, became the Tour's most successful bike maker with eleven Tour wins, starting with Pedro Delgado in 1988. Peugeot is second, with ten Tour victories, starting with Louis Trousselier in 1905 and so far, ending with Bernard Thévenet's 1977 win.

Despite the weather, the crowds lining the road were huge.

Seventy-three kilometers into the stage, three riders were a half minute up the road: Nelson Oliveira (Lampre-Merida), Florian Vachon (Bretagne-Séché Environnement) and Kenneth van Bilsen (Cofidis).

André Greipel's Lotto-Soudal team had taken over the job of leading the pack, now zooming along at full race speed.

With just 23 kilometers left in the 2015 Tour de France, the breakaway trio was holding steady with a lead of 27 seconds. Astana's Andriy Grivko had tried to bridge up to the break, but he was soon reeled in by the fast-moving peloton. The streets were now dry, making for a much safer finish to the stage.

Lotto-Soudal held steady at the front of the main group, keeping the breakaway trio at a half-minute with just fifteen kilometers, two laps of the finishing circuit, to go.

A couple of kilometers later, the gap had been cut in half. And then it was down to just 10 seconds. In the back, Chris Froome had a piece of trash in his rear wheel and had to stop to get a new bike. With help from his team, he quickly rejoined the peloton.

Up front, BMC rider Rohan Dennis bridged up to the break, making four riders nine seconds ahead of the fast-moving pack.

With the start of the bell lap, Van Bilsen went clear of the break and was quickly joined by Dennis. But after just a few meters, all the escapees were rounded up for the big final sprint. In the final kilometers Lotto-Soudal lost control of the front as the other teams swarmed around them.

Emerging from the chaos, Alexander Kristoff led out the sprint, but André Greipel went right on by to win his fourth stage of this Tour. Bryan Coquard was second with Kristoff third.

Complete Results:

Stage 21 photos | Stage 21 video

109.5 kilometers raced at an average speed of 38.6 km/hr

Final 2105 Tour de France GC: Click on the classification links for complete final standings for the other classifications, or just keep scrolling down.

  • GC winner: Christopher Froome
  • Points classification winner : Peter Sagan
  • Mountains classification winner : Christopher Froome
  • Young rider classification winner : Nairo Quintana
  • Most combative rider of the 2015 Tour de France: Romain Bardet
  • Team classification winner : Movistar

3,360.3 km raced at an average speed of 39.64 km/hr

Complete final points classification:

Final Mountains Classification:

Final young rider classification standings:

Final team classification standings :

Stage 21 map and profile:

2015 Tour de France stage 21 map

Stage 21 profile

Stage 21 video:

Stage 21 photos by Fotoreporter Sirotti:

Sky leads yellow jersey Chris Froome with green Jersey Peter Sagan close by

Pierre Rolland

Bryan Coquard

Sylvain Chavanel on the attack

The 3-man break that was away for so long: Kenneth van Bilsen, Nelson Oliveira and Florian Vachon

Near the end of the stage jets trailing tricolor exhaust flew overhead.

Andre Greipel wins stage 21

Stage winner André Greipel

Final Green Jersey Peter Sagan

Best young rider Nairo Quintana

Most combative rider, Romain Bardet

King of the Mountains: Chris Froome

Final General Classification podium, from left: Nairo Quintana, Chris Froome, Alejandro Valverde

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Stage 20, Saturday, July 25: 110.5 km, Modane Valfréjus - Alpe-d'Huez

Complete stage 20 results, GC, stage story, video, photos, stage map and profile

GC after Stage 20:

  • GC leader: Chris Froome
  • Points classification leader: Peter Sagan
  • Mountains classification leader: Christopher Froome
  • Young rider classification leader: Nairo Quintana
  • Team classification leader: Movistar

3,250.8 km raced so far at an average speed of 39.67 km/hr

Stage 19, Friday, July 24: 138 km, Saint Jean de Maurienne - La Toussuire/ Les Sybelles

Complete stage 19 results, GC, stage story, photos, stage map and profile

GC after Stage 19:

  • GC leader: Christopher Froome
  • Points classification leader: Pete Sagan
  • Mountains classification leader: Romain Bardet
  • Red number most combative rider: Pierre Rolland

Stage 18, Thursday, July 23 : Stage 18, 186.5 km, Gap – Saint Jean de Maurienne

Complete stage 18 results, GC, stage story, video, photos, stage map and profile

GC after Stage 18:

  • Mountains classification leader: Joaquin Rodriguez
  • Most combative rider red number winner: Romain Bardet

Stage 17, Wednesday, July 22: 161 km, Digne les Bains - Pra-Loup

Complete stage 17 results, GC, stage story, video, photos, stage map and profile

GC after Stage 17:

  • Red number for most aggressive rider winner: Simon Geschke

Tuesday, July 21: Rest day at Gap

Stage 16, Monday, July 20: 201 km, Bourg de Péage - Gap

Complete stage 16 results, GC, stage story, video, photos, stage map and profile

GC after Stage 16:

  • Points leader: Peter Sagan

Stage 15, Sunday, July 19: 183 km, Mende - Valence

Complete stage 15 results, GC, stage story, video, photos, stage map and profile

GC after Stage 15:

Stage 14, Saturday, July 18: 178.5 km, Rodez -  Mende

Complete stage 14 results, GC, stage report, video, photos, stage map and profile

Stage 13, Friday, July 17: 198.5 km, Muret - Rodez

Complete stage 13 results, GC, stage report, video, photos, stage map and profile

Stage 12, Thursday, July 16: 195 km, Lannemezan - Plateau de Beille

Complete stage 12 results, GC, stage story, video, photos, stage map and profile

GC after Stage 12:

Stage 11, Wednesday, July 15: 188 km, Pau – Cauterets/ Vallée de Saint-Savin

Complete stage 11 results, GC, stage story, video, photos, map and elevation guide

GC after Stage 11:

  • Mountains classification leader: Christopher Foome
  • Team classification leader: Sky

Stage 10, Tuesday, July 14: 167 km, Tarbes - La Pierre Saint Martin.

Complete stage 10 results, GC, stage story, photos, video, stage map and elevation

GC after Stage 10:

  • Points classification leader: André Greipel
  • Mountains classification leader: Chris Froome
  • Team classification leader: Team Sky

Monday, July 13: Rest day 1, at Pau

Stage 9, Sunday, July 12: 28 km, Vannes - Plumelec team time trial

Complete stage 9 results, GC, stage story, photos, stage map and profile

GC after stage 9:

  • Mountains classification leader: Daniel Teklehaimanot
  • Young rider classification leader: Peter Sagan
  • Team classification leader: BMC

Stage 8, Saturday, July 11: 181.5 km, Rennes - Mûr de Bretagne

Complete stage 8 results, GC, stage story, photos, stage map and elevation

GC after Stage 8:

1,315.8 km raced so far at an average speed of 42.4 km/hr

Stage 7, Friday, July 10: 190.5 km, Livarot -  Fougères

Complete stage 7 results, GC, stage story, photos, stage map and profile

GC after Stage 7:

Stage 6, Thursday, July 9: 191.5 km, Abbeville - Le Havre

Complete stage 6 results, GC, stage story, photos, stage map and profile

GC after Stage 6:

  • GC leader: Tony Martin

943.8 km raced so far at an average speed of 42.474 km/hr

Stage 5, Wednesday, July 8: 189.5 km, Arras - Amiens Métropole

Complete stage 5 results, GC, stage story, photos, stage map and elevation

GC after stage 5:

752.3 km raced so far at an average speed of 43.437 km/hr

  • Climber classification leader: Joachim Rodriguez
  • Young Rider classification leader: Peter Sagan

Stage 4, Tuesday, July 7: 223.5 km, Seraing - Cambrai

Complete stage 4 results, GC, stage story, photos, stage map and elevation

GC after Stage 4:

  • GC Leader: Tony Martin
  • Mountains classification leader: Joachim Rodriguez

Stage 3, Monday, July 6: 159.5 km, Anvers - Huy

Complete stage 3 results, GC, stage story, photos, map and stage profile

GC after Stage 3:

  • Points Classification leader: André Greipel
  • Mountains Classification leader: Joaquin Rodriguez
  • Best Young Rider: Peter Sagan
  • Team Classification leader: BMC

Stage 2, Sunday, July 5: 166 km, Utrecht -  Zélande

Stage 2 complete results, GC, stage story, photos, map and elevation guide

GC after Stage 2:

  • GC leader: Fabian Cancellara
  • Points leader: André Greipel
  • Best Young Rider: Tom Dumoulin

Stage 1, Saturday, July 4: 13.8 km, Utrecht - Utrecht This is the 2015 Tour's only individual time trial

Complete stage 1 results, stage story, photos, stage map and profile

Results and GC:

Teams Invited to Race the 2015 Tour de France:

Announced January 14, 2015, the following teams were issued invitatons to the 2015 Tour:

The Tour de France organizers have chosen the teams that will take part in the 102nd edition of the Grande Boucle (July 4-26). In accordance with Union Cycliste Internationale rules, the following seventeen teams UCI WorldTeam are automatically invited to the three races:

AG2R La Mondiale (Fra) Astana Pro Team (Kaz) BMC Racing Team (USA) Etixx - Quick Step (Bel) FDJ (Fra) IAM Cycling (Sui) Lampre - Merida (Ita) Lotto Soudal (Bel) Movistar Team (Esp) Orica GreenEDGE (Aus) Team Cannondale - Garmin (USA) Team Giant - Alpecin (Ger) Team Katusha (Rus) Team Lotto NL - Jumbo (Ned) Team Sky (Gbr) Tinkoff - Saxo (Rus) Trek Factory Racing (USA)

In addition to these seventeen teams, the organizers have awarded the following wildcards:

Bora - Argon 18 (Ger) Bretagne - Séché Environnement (Fra) Cofidis, Solutions Crédits (Fra) MTN-Qhubeka (RSA) Team Europcar (Fra)

© McGann Publishing

Tour De France 2015

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Podium

The 2015 Tour De France was the 102nd edition of the competition. The winner of the 2015 Tour De France was Team Sky's Chris Froome , and he became the first British rider to win 2 editions of he Tour in doing so. The tour started in Utrecht, and finished, as usual, in the Champs-Elysses.

  • 3.1 Overall
  • 3.2 King of the Mountains
  • 3.4 Young Rider Award
  • 3.5 Most Combative
  • 3.6 Lanterne Rouge

There were 22 teams in the 2015 Tour De France. The teams that had competed in the 2014 were re-invited and, due to teams Cannondale and Garmin-Sharp merging, African team MTN Qhubeka were also invited, making them the first African team to participate in the Tour De France. The team presentation was held in Leplenburg Park in Utrecht. 198 Riders took to the starting block; only 160 of these completed the race.

The Race consisted of 21 stages, along with 2 rest days. There were 9 flat stages, 3 hilly stages, 7 mountain stages (5 of which had summit finishes), 1 individual time trial and 2 team time trials. Information on each stage can be found here .

Results [ ]

Overall [ ], king of the mountains [ ], young rider award [ ], most combative [ ], lanterne rouge [ ].

Tour de France 2015: Riders and teams

Vincenzo Nibali

Tour de France 2015: Route, profiles and more

Click on the images to zoom

Tour de France 2015: All stages - source: letour.fr

Cycle is fantastic, thanks for the list of team & numbers. Cycle is priceless and thanks for the Tour Socks. Love them.

Looking forward to the start of the TDF 2015 in Utrech!

  • Tour de France 2015

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The Biggest Champions in Tour de France History

W e’re just a few days away from the start of the 111th edition of the Tour de France , La Grand Boucle , arguably the biggest bike race on Earth. As we’ve wound through the early season, over the cobbles of Northern Europe, around Italy in the season’s first Grand Tour, and up and down countless mountains, hills, and bergs, some of this year’s storylines have crystallized.

Can Tadej go for back-to-back Grand Tours? Will Jonas be able to defend his double titles? Is 2024 finally the year that Primož Roglič—at the front of a new team—can exorcize the demons of the Super Planche des Belles Filles? Will Remco finally deliver on all of the promise and raw talent he’s long exhibited? Or will some sleeper pounce on a golden opportunity and surprise us all the way Sepp Kuss did in last year’s Vuelta?

All of these questions will be answered in just a few days. But for now, instead of looking forward, let’s look back. Rather than speculate on the unknown, let’s remember the known. Let’s talk about some of the most famous (and at least one infamous) winners in the history of the Tour de France, men whose names and exploits have become synonymous with Le Tour.

The Classic Era

Maurice garin – 1903.

Any list of Tour de France winners has to include Garin for no other reason than the Frenchman won the first-ever. In 1903, Garin won the six-stage Tour, covering its 1,509 miles in under ninety-five hours. But don’t let those six stages fool you, as the race averaged over 250 miles each day. Garin defended his title the following year, only to be stripped of the win following allegations that he was transported by a car or a horse at some point during the race.

Phillipe Thys – 1913, 1914, 1920

Thys’s first Tour victory wasn’t without issue, as the Belgian won the 1913 race despite suffering a broken fork. He was penalized ten minutes after it was discovered he repaired the fork at a bicycle shop, yet still won the race by nine minutes. He repeated this in 1914, again overcoming a major penalty. This time, he was hit with a thirty-minute deduction for an unauthorized wheel change. As the race was not run between 1915 and 1918 due to the First World War, Thys had to wait until 1920 for his third and final Tour victory. Following that win, Tour de France founder Henri Desgrange wrote of Thys, “France is not unaware that, without the war, the crack rider from Anderlecht would be celebrating not his third Tour, but his fifth or sixth.”

Gino Bartali – 1938, 1948

Though Coppi was perhaps better known for his trio of wins at his native Giro d’Italia (which included seven King of the Mountains wins), he was twice the winner of the Tour de France. After withdrawing from his first Tour in 1937, where he wore the leader’s jersey for a time, Bartali returned the following year and won, immediately becoming an icon in Italy. A decade later, Bartali returned to the Tour, leaving a nation of people to choose between him and his countryman Fausto Coppi. Bartali won seven stages en route to both the yellow jersey and the KOM classification. Years later, it was discovered that Bartali secretly used his training rides to shuttle documents back and forth between Florence and Assisi in order to aid Jews who were being persecuted by the Nazis.

The Golden Era

Fausto coppi – 1949, 1952.

Fausto Coppi kicked off what many call cycling’s Golden Age and is perhaps most well-known for the fact that he won the Giro/Tour double twice. Coppi was the first to achieve the double. Only eight other riders have achieved the result. Coppi’s early career was interrupted due to the Second World War, leaving generations of pundits to wonder what he might have done in the early 1940s. However, he did win five Giris d’Italia and scores of classics in addition to his pair of Tours. He frequently clashed with his biggest rival, Gino Bartali, dividing a nation of fans down into “Coppiani” and “Bartaliani.”

Jacques Anquetil – 1957, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964

Over the course of eight years, Jacques Anquetil won the race five times. His first victory came on debut, just months after he was discharged from military service. Following a rocky few years spent chasing an elusive Giro/Tour double, Anquetil returned to the top of the podium in 1961. He repeated as Tour champion the following year doubled up the next two years, with the Tour and the Vuelta a España in 1963 and the Tour and the Giro in 1964.

Eddy Merckx – 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1974

There might be no more famous bicycle racer than Eddy Merckx. The Belgian legend remains forty-five years after his retirement, as the name to which everyone else is compared. “Is he the next Mercxk?” is asked every few years. And to this point, everyone has fallen short of the mark. And though he’s tied with three other riders on this list with five Tours de France on his resume, his name rises above all due in large part to the rest of his palmarés, which includes victories at virtually every other race of import. And for all of his yellow jerseys, he’s equally known for his thirty-four stage wins at the Tour, matched only by Mark Cavendish, and six stage wins clear of the next closest racers (Bernard Hinault with twenty-eight).

Bernard Hinault – 1978, 1979, 1981, 1982, 1985

In Mercxk’s final year, his heir apparent was coronated when Frenchman Bernard Hinault won his first Tour de France. He won again the following year and was leading the race in 1980, expected by many to three-peat. However, “The Badger” was forced to abandon due to a knee injury. He came back the following year and the year after that, again going back-to-back. His final Tour victory came in 1985 thanks in large part to the work of his teammate, a young Greg LeMond.

The New Era

Greg lemond – 1986, 1989, 1990.

Greg LeMond finished his first-ever Tour de France in third place. The following year, he took one step further on the podium, finishing second after he spent the race working in service of his La Vie Claire team leader Hinault. The year after that, in 1986, the reins came off, and LeMond entered Le Tour as La Vie Claire’s co-leader. He won that race, besting Hinault by just over three minutes. After being shot in a hunting accident, LeMond missed the next two Tours de France, only to return in 1989, winning what many call the greatest Tour of all time. LeMond entered the race with little hype or expectation. He hoped for a top-twenty finish. However, over the course of the Tour, LeMond’s strength and position grew as he battled back and forth with his French rival, Laurent Fignon. LeMond headed into the race’s final stage, a time trial fifty seconds short of Fignon. He finished it eight seconds clear of the Frenchman, winning the race in what remains the smallest margin of victory ever. Later that year, he won his second World Championship (his first came in 1983) and followed up his performance with a repeat Tour de France victory the next summer.

Miguel Indurain – 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995

There was a time when it was presumed that no one would top Eddy Mercxk’s record of four consecutive Tour de France wins (1969-1972). But then came Miguel Indurain, who unseated LeMond in 1991 (LeMond finished second), snatching his first of a then-record five straight Tour de France victories. In addition to his stretch of Tour wins, Indurain twice doubled up, winning the Tour and the Giro in 1992 and 1993.

Marco Pantani – 1998

Unlike most of the others on this list, Marco Pantani’s renown doesn’t come from repeated success at the Tour de France. In fact, Il Pirata only won the yellow jersey once, in 1998 (after a pair of third-place finishes in 1994 and 1997). However, that year, he doubled up, winning his home race, the Giro d’Italia. Much of Marco Pantani’s legacy is couched in legend and lore, owing in large part to his elusiveness while racing and untimely death at just thirty-four years old.

The Modern Era

Lance armstrong – 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005 (all vacated).

Sadly, Lance Armstrong cheated, had all seven of his Tour de France titles stripped, and received a lifetime ban from all sports that follow the World Anti-Doping Code.

Alberto Contador – 2007, 2009

Alberto Contador is one of just seven riders to have won all three Grand Tours more than once. He’s also a four-time winner of the Vélo d’Or, the only person to win the award for the year’s best rider four times. He was the first man in the twenty-first century not named Lance Armstrong to win the Tour de France. However, after being implicated in a doping scandal (he was later cleared), Contador didn’t even have a pro contract going into the 2007 season. He went on to win that race by just twenty-three seconds over Cadel Evans (who would go on to win the Tour in 2011). Two years later, he notched his second Tour victory, beating Andy Schleck by just over four minutes.

Bradley Wiggins – 2012

Like Marco Pantani, Bradley Wiggins has just one Tour de France victory. That win came in 2012 after the British track champion fully committed to road racing. Wiggo won over many European fans after a fan threw carpet tacks onto the course during stage 14. Unaffected, Wiggins commanded the peloton to slow down and wait for his competitors—namely Cadel Evans, who suffered a puncture—to catch up. Since his 2012 victory, Wiggins has remained in the spotlight as a pundit, a rower, a published author, and lately, an advocate for mental health awareness.

The Contemporary Era

Chris froome – 2013, 2015, 2016, 2017.

After displaying strong form as a super domestique during the 2012 season, riding in support of Bradley Wiggins, Froome entered 2013 with massive expectations. He took on the leader’s role in some early-season races and headed into the Tour de France as the heavy favorite, fulfilling bets with a four-plus-minute win over Nairo Quintana. The following year, he crashed out of the race on stage 5. However, Froome returned with a 2015 victory, the first in three consecutive Tour de France wins.

Tadej Pogačar – 2020, 2021

In his short career, Tadej Pogačar has won just about everything there is to win. And he’s often done as much with aplomb and style, with many experts saying his versatility, pure strength, and insatiable will win make Pogačar the closest thing we’ve seen to Eddy Merckx since the real thing. His first Tour de France victory came in 2020 after he snatched the win from fellow Slovenian Primož Roglič. It was there that he won on the race’s penultimate stage, going from fifty seconds down on Roglič to one minute up in the span of one final climb. The following year, he defended with relative ease, beating then-newcomer Jonas Vingegaard by more than five minutes.

Jonas Vingegaard – 2022, 2023

Jonas Vingegaard’s backstory is already the stuff of legend. While working in a Danish fish factory, he was discovered after posting a ride to Strava. Within a few years, he won his first Tour de France, beating the seemingly invincible Tadej Pogačar. The following year, he went head-to-head with Tadej, winning his second-straight Tour on the back of one of the greatest time trials in the history of the Tour (and arguably ever). He then put the final nail into the coffin by doing what was then unthinkable: cracking Tadej Pogačar up a brutal climb.

While we anticipate who will rise to glory this year, let’s look at the legends who have already cemented their place in Tour history.

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  1. Official site

    2015 Tour de France

  2. 2015 Tour de France

    The 2015 Tour de France was the 102nd edition of the Tour de France, one of cycling's Grand Tours.The 3,360.3 km (2,088 mi)-long race consisted of 21 stages, starting on 4 July in Utrecht, the Netherlands, and concluding on 26 July with the Champs-Élysées stage in Paris. A total of 198 riders from 22 teams entered the race. The overall general classification was won by Chris Froome of Team ...

  3. List of teams and cyclists in the 2015 Tour de France

    Merhawi Kudus and Daniel Teklehaimanot were the first ever Eritrean riders to participate in the Tour. [6] The number of riders per nation participated in the 2015 Tour de France: 20+. 10-19. 2-9. 1. 160 riders completed the final stage in Paris, with 38 of the riders failing to finish the race. [7] The race was won by Chris Froome ( Team ...

  4. Tour de France 2015

    Le Tour de France 2015 est la 102 e édition du Tour de France cycliste. Il part le 4 juillet 2015 de la ville d'Utrecht aux Pays-Bas avec un contre-la-montre individuel de 13,8 km. La course se rend ensuite en Belgique, puis le parcours traverse la France dans le sens anti-horaire et se termine sur l'avenue des Champs-Élysées à Paris, le 26 juillet.Un total de 198 coureurs au sein de 22 ...

  5. 2015 Tour de France

    The 2015 Tour de France was the 102nd edition of the Tour de France, one of cycling's Grand Tours. The 3,360.3 km (2,088 mi)-long race consisted of 21 stages, starting on 4 July in Utrecht, the Netherlands, and concluding on 26 July with the Champs-Élysées stage in Paris. A total of 198 riders from 22 teams entered the race. The overall general classification was won by Chris Froome of Team ...

  6. List of Tour de France general classification winners

    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 best-known and most 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.

  7. Tour de France 2015: Route and stages

    More about the Tour de France. Route stage 7: Livarot - Fougères Route stage 8: Rennes - Mûr de Bretagne Route stage 9: Vannes - Plumelec Route stage 16: Bourg-de-Péage - Gap Route stage 17: Digne-les-Bains - Pra Loup Route stage 18: Gap - Saint-Jean-de-MaurienneTour de France 2015 Route stage 19: Saint-Jean-de-Maurienne - La ...

  8. Tour de France 2015: Results

    Tour de France 2015: Results. Tour de France 2015: Results. The 2015 Tour de France started on July 4th in Utrecht, the Netherlands, and finished on July 26th in Paris. Chris Froome took the overal, while André Greipel won the most stages: 4. Nairo Quintana was the best youngster and Peter Sagan was the best rider in the points classification ...

  9. Tour de France 2015: Race History

    Find out the latest news, stage reports, race scores and expert analysis from the 2015 Tour de France. Cyclingnews.com: The world centre of cycling.

  10. Tour de France 2015: Riders and teams

    Tour de France 2015: Riders and teams. Saturday, July 4 the 2015 Tour de France starts in the Netherlands with a short time trial. The super-trio Contador, Nibali and Quintana are confirmed, whilst 2013 winner Chris Froome almost certainly will be in also. Joaquim Rodríguez is eyeing up a good result and will be at the start, just like ...

  11. List of Tour de France winners

    Multiple winners. The following riders have won the Tour de France on 2 or more occasions. Since the retirement of two-time winner 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.

  12. Startlist for Tour de France 2015

    21 PINOT Thibaut *. 22 BONNET William (DNF #3) 23 CHAVANEL Sébastien. 24 DÉMARE Arnaud *. 25 GENIEZ Alexandre. 26 LADAGNOUS Matthieu. 27 MORABITO Steve (DNF #14) 28 ROY Jérémy. 29 VAUGRENARD Benoît.

  13. 2015 Tour de France by BikeRaceInfo

    After 23 kilometers, the average speed was only 26 km/hr. Sky riders were spending a lot of time at the front of the peloton. After an hour of racing in the rain, the judges decided that the final times of the 2015 Tour de France would be taken when the riders first crossed the line on the Champs-Elysées at kilometer 41.

  14. Tour de France

    The Tour de France (French pronunciation: [tuʁ də fʁɑ̃s]; English: Tour of France) is an annual men's multiple-stage bicycle race held primarily in France. It is the oldest of the three Grand Tours (the Tour, the Giro d'Italia, and the Vuelta a España) and is generally considered the most prestigious.. The race was first organized in 1903 to increase sales for the newspaper L'Auto and ...

  15. Tour De France 2015

    The 2015 Tour De France was the 102nd edition of the competition. The winner of the 2015 Tour De France was Team Sky's Chris Froome, and he became the first British rider to win 2 editions of he Tour in doing so. The tour started in Utrecht, and finished, as usual, in the Champs-Elysses. There were 22 teams in the 2015 Tour De France. The teams that had competed in the 2014 were re-invited and ...

  16. Tour de France 2015: Riders and teams

    Tour de France 2015: Riders and teams. Saturday, July 4 the 2015 Tour de France starts in the Netherlands with a short time trial. The super-trio Contador, Nibali and Quintana are confirmed, whilst 2013 winner Chris Froome almost certainly will be in also. Joaquim Rodríguez is eyeing up a good result and will be at the start, just like ...

  17. Tour de France 2015

    Français : Reportage réalisé le lundi 6 juillet à l'occasion du départ de la troisième étape du Tour de France 2015 à Anvers, Belgique. Nederlands: Vertrek, maandag 6 juli 2015, derde etappe , Ronde van Frankrijk 2015 , Antwerpen , België .

  18. 2015 Tour de France

    The 2015 Tour de France was the 102nd edition of the Tour de France, one of cycling's Grand Tours. The 3,360.3 km (2,088 mi)-long race consisted of 21 stages, starting on 4 July i

  19. 2015 Tour de France

    2015 Tour de France. 102nd edition of the Tour de France. Statements. instance of. Tour de France. 0 references. subclass of. 2.UWT. 0 references. part of. 2015 UCI World Tour. 0 references. image. Tour de France 2015, Stage 18, Chris Froome.jpg 598 × 906; 182 KB. media legend. Le vainqueur de l'épreuve [[Christopher Froome]].

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