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Racing stripes were applied to the Cunningham team's racecars beginning in 1951. Usually two parallel blue stripes running from front to rear in the centre of the white body, they helped spectators identify the cars during races. These evolved from the traditional FIA registered US Racing colours of a white body and blue chassis which dated from when racing cars had the chassis exposed. The two blue stripes were a symbolic echo of the chassis colours.
Road cars and "go-faster stripes" 
From the 1960s, stripes have sometimes been applied to road cars as well as racing cars. Such cars as the Renault 8 Gordini had stripes fitted as standard or they were applied as a mild form of customizing. Arrangements include one or more stripes on the hood/bonnet, roof, and trunk; stripes on the sides; and stripes that cross the hood or trunk and continue along the sides. Sometimes referred to as "go-faster stripes" on road cars, the term "go-faster stripes" was coined by comic strip, The Perishers in the British newspaper The Daily Mirror, on the premise that striping was popular with boy racers. In a running gag, one character sold his slow-witted friend a series of home-made buggies that always had such stripes. In 1996 a pair of 8-inch wide stripes was used on the Dodge Viper GTS, starting a revival of the fashion. They are sometimes referred to as "Viper Stripes".
- Cover of Time magazine dated, April 26, 1954 — the links at the bottom of the page lead to various years of production
- A Costin Lister Jaguar raced by the Briggs Cunningham team in detail and with history — with link to views
- Full list of Team Cunningham drivers — presented on site along with many other informative pages
- Road Racing Drivers Club — see deceased members list for the biography
- Briggs Swift Cunningham II — tribute 2003