Two years ago he nearly won the Arlington Million (fourth, just 1 length from the winner). So maybe we'll take a shot at that later onUPI Thoroughbred Racing Roundup Mar 30, 2009
I was able to stay on the rail and it opened up for me there at the top of the stretchUPI Thoroughbred Racing Roundup Jan 19, 2009
She stands today to be one of the best fillies in the countryUPI Thoroughbred Racing Roundup Sep 04, 2007
We ran in the Arlington Million (in 2006) and he was beaten (by) 2 lengthsUPI Thoroughbred Racing Roundup Jul 23, 2007
I think we're going to run at Saratoga in the Lake George or the Lake Placid or races like thatUPI Thoroughbred Racing Roundup Jun 18, 2007
Patrick Louis Biancone (born June 7, 1952 in Mont-de-Marsan, Landes, France) is a Thoroughbred racehorse trainer. He is currently based in the United States, but enjoyed success in both Europe and Hong Kong earlier in his career. He was the head trainer for the Daniel Wildenstein stable in France, where his horses won numerous important races including back-to-back victories (with All Along and Sagace) in the 1983 and 1984 Prix de l'Arc de Triomphe. After leaving his native France, for most of the 1990s Biancone trained in Hong Kong but in 1999 was suspended after two of his horses tested positive for banned medications.
Biancone trained Triptych, who won the 1987 Irish Champion Stakes and the 1988 Coronation Cup. However, his most famous horse is the '83 Arc winner All Along, a filly who also raced in North America and was voted both French and U.S. Horse of the Year honors and was inducted into the U.S. Racing Hall of Fame.
Among his efforts in the United States, Patrick Biancone trained Lion Heart, who finished second in the 2004 Kentucky Derby. In 2005, he trained Angara to win the Beverly D stakes. The following year, Biancone's Gorella took the Beverly D.