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|Tampa Stadium (known as Houlihan's Stadium from 1996 to 1998, and nicknamed "The Big Sombrero" due to its shape) was a sports venue located at 4201 North Dale Mabry Highway in Tampa, Florida, USA. The stadium is most closely associated with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers National Football League franchise, which played all of their home games in the stadium from 1976 through 1997. It was demolished f...||10/07/2009||192|
|Stade Marcel Saupin was a multi-purpose stadium in Nantes, France. It was used mostly for football matches. The stadium was able to hold 25,000 people and was built in 1937. It was the home of FC Nantes Atlantique until 1984 when they moved to Stade de la Beaujoire.|
|Hankyu Nishinomiya Stadium (阪急西宮スタジアム?) was a baseball stadium in Nishinomiya, Hyōgo, Japan. It was primarily used for baseball and was home of the Orix Braves (Hankyu Braves) until they moved to Kobe Stadium in 1991. The stadium was opened in 1937 and had a capacity of 35,000 people.|
The stadium was closed on De...
|Milwaukee County Stadium (or just County Stadium in context) was a ballpark in Milwaukee, Wisconsin from 1953 to 2000. It was primarily used as a baseball stadium for the Milwaukee Braves and Brewers, but was also used for football games, ice skating, religious services, concerts and other large events. It was replaced by Miller Park.|
|Mile High Stadium (known as Bears Stadium until 1968) was a baseball, soccer and football stadium that stood in Denver, Colorado, from 1948 until 2001. It hosted the Denver Broncos of the American Football League and the National Football League from 1960-2000, the Colorado Rockies of the National League of Major League Baseball from 1993-1994, the Colorado Rapids of Major League Soccer from 19...||10/07/2009||338|
|Memorial Stadium was a sports stadium in Baltimore, Maryland, that formerly stood on 33rd Street. It stood on an oversized block also bounded by Ellerslie Avenue (west), 36th Street (north), and Ednor Road (east). Two different stadiums were located here, a 1922 version known as Baltimore Stadium, Municipal Stadium, and Venable Stadium and the stadium that, when finally completed in 1950, would...||10/07/2009||356|
|Three Rivers Stadium was a multi-purpose stadium located in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania from 1970 to 2000. It was home to the Pittsburgh Pirates and the Pittsburgh Steelers, the city's Major League Baseball (MLB) franchise and National Football League (NFL) franchise respectively.|
Built as a replacement to Forbes Field, which opened in 1909, the US$55 million multi-purpose was desig...
|Riverfront Stadium, later known as Cinergy Field, (2002) was the home of the Cincinnati Reds National League baseball team and the Cincinnati Bengals National Football League team. Located on the Ohio River in downtown Cincinnati, the stadium was best known as the home of "The Big Red Machine," as the Reds were often called in the 1970s. Construction began on February 1, 1968 and was completed ...||10/07/2009||209|
|Seals Stadium was a minor league baseball stadium that stood in San Francisco from 1931 through 1959. The stadium was originally built with three dressing rooms - one for the visiting team, and one for each of the minor league home teams, the San Francisco Seals and the Mission Reds a.k.a the San Francisco Missions. The latter team left in 1938, becoming the Hollywood Stars.|
|The Kingdome was an indoor sports and entertainment arena owned by King County, Washington and located in Seattle, Washington. It was built in 1972–1976 and operated from 1976 until its demolition in 2000. The Kingdome received its nickname from King County, and was officially known as the King County Domed Stadium and often called The Dome (though on national television broadcasts it was refer...||10/06/2009||171|
|Cleveland Stadium (also known as Lakefront Stadium and Cleveland Municipal Stadium) was a baseball and American football stadium located in Cleveland, Ohio. In its final years, the stadium seated 74,438 for baseball and 81,000 for football. It was one of the early multi-purpose stadiums, built to accommodate both baseball and football.|
|Catford Stadium was a historic greyhound track in Catford, a suburb of London. It was open between 1932 and 2003, when it was closed by its commercial operator Wembley. The local amateur side, Catford Wanderers, were mooted to move into the stadium, though this dream was never realised. The stadium has caught on fire and has since been demolished, along with the scoreboard .||10/06/2009||157|
|Roosevelt Raceway was a ½-mile harness racing dirt then later synthetic (1957) track located in Westbury, New York, which operated from September 3, 1940 until July 15, 1988. It was the original home of the Messenger Stakes, part of the Triple Crown of Harness Racing for Pacers. The raceway hosted the event until it closed. It was also the first track to use the now universal "mobile starting g...||10/03/2009||275|
|Foxboro Raceway, known for much of its existence as Bay State Raceway, was a harness racing track located in Foxborough, Massachusetts that operated from 1947 until 1997. It stood next to Foxboro Stadium and the site of Gillette Stadium.|
The track was built by E. M. Loew, who owned a chain of movie theaters. Loew owned the Raceway until his death in 1984. He sold the land for Fox...
|Foxboro Stadium (or Foxborough Stadium) was an outdoor sports venue located in Foxborough, Massachusetts. Although the official spelling of the town's name is "Foxborough", the shorter spelling was used for the stadium.|
The stadium opened in August 1971 as Schaefer Stadium, primarily as the home venue for the renamed New England Patriots of the National Football League. The team ...
|Longacres was a racetrack in Renton, Washington from 1933-92. It was the home of thoroughbred racing in western Washington and was the longest continually operated track on the West Coast. Longacres was the first racetrack on the coast based on parimutuel betting. The land was sold to the Boeing Company and the track closed in September 1992.|
The track was located just east of Tu...
|Manning Bowl is a former American football and soccer stadium located in Lynn, Massachusetts. It was the home stadium for Lynn English, Lynn Classical, Lynn Tech, St. Mary's High School. It also served as a home stadium for the the Boston Yanks of the National Football League from 1944 to 1948, the Boston Rovers of the United Soccer Association in 1967, and the Bay State Titans of the Minor Lea...||10/03/2009||314|
|Garden State Park is a former thoroughbred race track at Cherry Hill, Camden County, New Jersey. The Park is now the site of a high-end 'mixed use' town center development of stores, restaurants, apartments, townhouses, and condominiums. Garden State Park's 600 acre (≈1 square mile) land area is roughly bounded by New Jersey State Route 70, Haddonfield Road, Chapel Avenue, and New Jersey ...||10/03/2009||295|
|Cahokia Downs was an American horse racing track located on Highway 15 near the town of Alorton, St. Clair County, Illinois. Run by the East St. Louis Jockey Club, the facility opened in 1954 and hosted both Standardbred harness racing and Thoroughbred flat racing events.|
At Cahokia Downs on October 18, 1978, jockey David Gall became the first rider in United States Thoroughbred ...
|Eton Park was a an association football stadium located in Burton upon Trent, England. It was the home ground of Burton Albion F.C. from 1958 to 2005 when they moved to the £7.2 million Pirelli Stadium. The Brewers moved to the ground on 20 September 1958, coinciding with their promotion to the Southern League.|
|Filbert Street, in Leicester, England, was a football stadium, and the home of Leicester City from 1891 to 2002 when they moved to their new Walkers Stadium. |
Although officially titled "The City Business Stadium" in the early 1990s, it remained known almost exclusively by its address, like many English football stadia.
|Boothferry Park was a football stadium in Kingston upon Hull, and was home to the football club Hull City for over 50 years from 31 August 1946 until December 2002, when they moved to the Kingston Communications Stadium.|
Kwik Save and Iceland supermarkets form part of the stadium's structure. Parts of the ground were finally demolished in early 2008, more than five years after th...
|The Highfield Road Stadium was a football stadium in the city of Coventry, England. It was the home ground for Coventry City F.C. until the club moved to the new Ricoh Arena after the 2004-05 season. It was built in 1899 in the Hillfields district, close to the city centre, and staged its final game on 30 April 2005 when Coventry City beat Derby County 6-2 in the Football League Championship wi...||10/03/2009||163|
|The Baseball Ground was a stadium in Derby, UK. It was first used for baseball as the home of Derby County Baseball Club from 1890 until 1898 and then for football as the home of Derby County F.C. from 1895 until 1997 when then got their new stadium Pride Park Stadium.
|The Dell in Milton Road, Southampton, England was the home ground of Southampton Football Club, between 1898 and 2001 when they moved to their new St Mary's Stadium.|
The stadium was opened in September 1898, with the inaugural match on 3 September being against Brighton United. The first goal at the stadium was scored by Watty Keay, with the others from Abe Hartley, Jim McKenzie ...