|Determined to make a return to dominance in endurance racing not realized since Jaguar won the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1957, the XJR-9 was the “big cat” that put the British manufacturer back in the books. Driven by Martin Brundle and built by Tom Walkinshaw Racing, with full backing from Jaguar, the car was a formidable racer that gave Jaguar a new heyday in prototype racing. Its sister car, the #2 Silk Cut Jaguar would win Le Mans. The XJR-9 did its job by unseating Porsche, who had won every Daytona 24 Hour race since 1977 and every 24 Hour of Le Mans since 1980. It was a monumental factory effort that included catered meals, professional masseurs, and multiple runs of key components to ensure reliability. The huge 6.5-liter V12 pulls hard in the bottom, revs to seemingly no end and is paired with a chassis built to carry speed through corners and run at the limit. It is a driving experience like no other.
— Official description 
- 1988 Jaguar #60 Castrol Jaguar Racing XJR-9
- 1988 Jaguar #1 Jaguar Racing XJR-9 (debuted in Forza Motorsport 7)
Requires the Meguiar's Car Pack
Purchase from the car dealer for 1,000,000 CR
Performance & Division
Top Speed: 202.4 mph (325.7 km/h)
0-60 mph (0-97 km/h): 2.400 secs.
0-100 mph (0-161 km/h): 5.000 secs.
60-0 mph (97-0 km/h): 75.7 ft (23.1 m)
100-0 mph (161-0 km/h): 175.3 ft (53.4 m)
60 mph (97 km/h): 1.68 g
120 mph (193 km/h): 2.40 g
- The #1 variant of the XJR-9 has a censored livery, as the real life version has the sponsoring of "Silk Cut", a tobacco brand.
|1950s||C-Type · D-Type · Mk II 3.8 · XK 120 SE|
|1960s||E-type S1 · Lightweight E-Type|
|1980s||#1 - #60 XJR-9 · #44 XJR-5|
|1990s||XJ-S · XJ220|
|2000s||XK Coupe · XKR-S '09|
|2010s||#14 GT3 Jaguar XK · #33 RSR XKR GT · #47 I-Type 1 · C-X75 JB · F-Pace S · F-Type Project 7 (Forza Edition, Horizon Edition) · F-Type R Coupé (Fast & Furious Edition) · XE-S · XFR · XFR-S · XKR-S '12 · XKR-S GT|
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