The Santiago Bernabéu is one of the world's most famous football venues. It has hosted the final of the European Cup/UEFA Champions League on four occasions: in 1957, 1969, 1980 and 2010. The final matches for the 1964 European Nations' Cup and the 1982 FIFA World Cup, were also held at the Bernabéu, making it the first stadium in Europe to host both a UEFA European Championship and a FIFA World Cup final.
The Estadio Azteca is also the site in which Pelé and Diego Maradona (during the 1970 and 1986 FIFA World Cup) lifted the trophy for the last time (The Jules Rimet Trophy and the current FIFA World Cup Trophy, respectively). Estadio Azteca has also been used for musical performances throughout its history.
Camp Nou (Catalan pronunciation:, "new field", often incorrectly referred to as the "Nou Camp" in English) is the home stadium of FC Barcelona since its completion in 1957. With a seating capacity of 99,354, it is the largest stadium in Spain and Europe, and the second largest association football stadium in the world in terms of capacity.
Old Trafford is a football stadium in Old Trafford, Greater Manchester, England, and the home of Manchester United. With a capacity of 74,994, it is the largest club football stadium (and second largest overall after Wembley Stadium) in the United Kingdom, and the eleventh-largest in Europe.
The Allianz family of stadiums includes state-of-the-art sporting facilities in six countries on three continents. We invest in stadiums because we are committed to supporting local communities by helping develop magnets for global industry and tourism in key regions worldwide.
The FNB Stadium located in Johannesburg, South Africa, is the biggest African stadium by capacity. Stadiums have the capacity to host large-scale events. A stadium is a large venue with a tiered structure for spectators to watch ongoing sporting activities, concerts, and other events.
With a capacity of 90,000, the Wembley Stadium in London, United Kingdom is the largest stadium in the country. The Wembley Stadium in London, England. Stadiums gained popularity in the United Kingdom during the late Victorian era fueled by the growth of organized sports.