Paul Bracq -French Famous Car Designer.

Paul Bracq

Paul Bracq (born December 13, 1933, Bordeaux, France) is an automotive designer best known for his work in Citroën, Peugeot, and Mercedes-Benz.

Bracq career began in Charbonneaux Philippe design studio, where he served as assistant Charbonneaux 'in 1953 and 1954. During this period, the studio producing the design for the French Presidential Limousine built by Citroën, one-time Pegaso coupe, and other automotive design.
 Paul Bracq French famous car designer.

Bracq served compulsory military service from 1954's to 1957. Subsequently he worked for Daimler-Benz, to the design studio in Sindelfingen, a post he would hold it for ten years. Bracq style Mercedes with 600, coupé 230SL/250SL/280SL, the coupé 220S, 250 and 220D, W108 and W114 series coupe, and stablemate owned by W115 - all of the 60's and 70's.

After returning to France in 1967, worked for Brissonau Bracq and Lotz, where he was responsible for the design of high-speed TGV passenger trains. During this time, Bracq also responsible for prototype sports car based on BMW 1600Ti and a coupé based on the Simca 1100.

In 1970, Bracq appointed design director of BMW, where he was responsible for the line-of-the-7-Series. His 1973 "Turbo" concept car won the "Concept Car of the Year" by the Revue Automobile Suisse that year; the car to repeat the feat in 1992 at the Concours d'Elegance Bagatelle.
Beginning his work with Peugeot in 1974, including private transport for the pope.
Bracq also active as a judge at many automotive concours, including Pebble Beach Concours d'Elegance '.

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