Four new drivers were added to Legends Lane on Friday, bringing the total up to 21 former Bathurst 1000 greats inducted into the Great Race hall of fame.
Greg Murphy, Paul Morris, Denny Hulme and Peter Williamson were all honoured with a special ceremony where they were presented with a commemorative jacket, with Hulme's and Williamson's accepted by their wives.
Supercars chief executive officer Sean Seamer said this year's inductees were being recognised for the achievements and memories that they have created at the Bathurst 1000.
"This year's class of legends created moments that will be remembered by fans for a long time," he said.
"They are all pioneers in their own way and true greats of our sport in many ways.
Murphy shot to stardom in 1996 when he and Craig Lowndes set a record for the youngest ever pairing to win the Bathurst 1000.
He would go on to win three more races at Mount Panorama - 1999, 2003 and 2004 - but his victory in 2003 will also be remembered for his achievement in qualifying.
In the Top Ten Shootout and chasing John Bowe's then-record time of 2.07.956, Murphy shaved a full second off to set a new lap record of 2.06.8594, becoming the first driver in history to go around the course in under two minutes and seven seconds.
"You always want to be the fasted but I didn't think we'd still be talking about that significant moment to this day," Murphy said on Friday.
Morris is the first and only driver in history to win the three major long-distance races at Mount Panorama - 1000, 12 Hour and 6 Hour.
His one and only Bathurst 1000 triumph came in his last drive at the Great Race in 2014 where he famously drove from last to first with Chaz Mostert in a drama-fuel raced.
"This race track is the only place I feel useful and coming here, it's the best place in the world," Morris said.
"It feels rewarding [to be inducted in Legends Lane]. Anyone who starts and finishes this race deserves to be up here."
The late Denny Hulme had his jacket accepted by his wife Greta Hulme, who said it would've been a special honour for her late husband.
"There's been lots of memories for him, in whatever he did," she said.
"He went to the top and died at the top. He just loved racing, no matter what it was."
Hulme, a New Zealand native, won the 1967 Formula One World Drivers' Championship, while also competing in the Indianapolis 500, Le Mans 24 Hour and the Australian Touring Car Championship during his career.
He competed at Mount Panorama on 10 occasions and tragically died in his last ever drive at the Bathurst track in 1992.
After complaining over the car-to-pits radio of blurred vision, which was originally thought to be caused by heavy rain, Hulme suffered a massive heart attack while driving down Conrod Straight at 230 kilometres per hour.
Hulme's co-driver on that day happened to be Morris.
The final inductee Williamson, who passed away in 2016, had his jacket accepted on behalf of his wife Cheryl Williamson.
Williamson made 12 starts in the Great Race between 1964 and 1985 and won his class with co-driver Mike Quinn in the famous 1979 race and repeated it in 1981 in a Celica with John Smith.
That race in 1979 marked the first time live pictures from an in-car camera had been successfully used in a motor sport's television coverage anywhere in the world.
The first group of Legends Lane inductees in 2017 were Kevin Bartlett, Colin Bond, John Bowe, Peter Brock, Fred Gibson, John Goss, Allan Grice, John Harvey, Bob Jane, Dick Johnson, Allan Moffat, Bob Morris, Larry Perkins and Jim Richards.
Gregg Hansford, Mike raymond and Mark Skaife were included in 2018.