Chase Center

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Chase Center
Chase Center.svg
Chase Center.jpg
Chase Center in 2020
Chase Center is located in San Francisco County
Chase Center
Chase Center
Location in San Francisco
Chase Center is located in California
Chase Center
Chase Center
Location in California
Chase Center is located in the United States
Chase Center
Chase Center
Location in the United States
Address1 Warriors Way[1]
LocationSan Francisco, California
Coordinates37°46′05″N 122°23′15″W / 37.76806°N 122.38750°W / 37.76806; -122.38750Coordinates: 37°46′05″N 122°23′15″W / 37.76806°N 122.38750°W / 37.76806; -122.38750
Public transit
OwnerGolden State Warriors
TypeArena
CapacityBasketball: 18,064
Concerts: 19,500
Field size900,000 sq ft (84,000 m2)
Construction
Broke groundJanuary 17, 2017
OpenedSeptember 6, 2019
Construction costUS$1.4 billion
(US$1.48 billion in 2021 dollars[2])
ArchitectMANICA Architecture (design)
Gensler (interiors)
Structural engineerWalter P Moore
Magnusson Klemencic Associates
Services engineerSmith Seckman Reid, Inc.
General contractorClark Construction Group
Mortenson Construction
Tenants
Golden State Warriors (NBA) (2019–present)
San Francisco Dons (NCAA) (2019–present)
Website
chasecenter.com

Chase Center is an indoor arena in the Mission Bay neighborhood of San Francisco, California. The building is the home venue for the Golden State Warriors of the National Basketball Association (NBA) and occasionally for the University of San Francisco men's and women's basketball teams in the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). The Warriors, who have been located in the San Francisco Bay Area since 1962, played their home games at Oakland Arena in Oakland from 1971 to 2019. Chase Center opened on September 6, 2019, and seats 18,064 for Warriors games.

The arena also includes the Warriors’ practice facility known as the Oracle Performance Center.

Location and design[edit]

The Chase Center for upcoming tournaments and concerts as of November 20, 2019.
October 2020 aerial view of Chase Center with downtown San Francisco in the distance.

The location for the arena, which is home to the Golden State Warriors, is in San Francisco[3] at Third St. and 16th St.[4] The arena is composed of multiple layers and floors, has a seating capacity of 18,064 and a multi-purpose area that includes a theater configuration with an entrance overlooking a newly built park. The venue also contains 580,000 square feet (54,000 m2) of office and lab space and has 100,000 square feet (9,300 m2) of retail space. Chase Center also includes a 35,000 square foot public plaza/recreation area designed by landscape architecture firm SWA Group.[5] The arena includes a parking facility of approximately 950 spaces and is accessible to public transportation around the area.[3]

San Francisco Municipal Railway (Muni) is constructing a new light rail subway line that will link the arena and the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) to downtown hotels, convention centers and subway and commuter rail lines that serve the entire Bay Area. With a $1 billion investment, Chase Center anchors a district of 11 acres of restaurants, cafés, offices, public plazas and a new five-and-a-half-acre public waterfront park.[6]

Development[edit]

Under construction in April 2018
Under construction in May 2019

The plan for building a new arena was announced on May 22, 2012, at a Golden State Warriors press conference at the proposed site, attended by then-San Francisco Mayor Ed Lee, then-NBA Commissioner David Stern, then-California Lt. Governor Gavin Newsom, owners Joe Lacob and Peter Guber, and Warriors staff and city officials.[7] A new privately financed, $500 million 17,000- to 19,000-seat arena was planned to be located on Pier 30-32 along the San Francisco Bay waterfront, situated between the San Francisco Ferry Building and Oracle Park.[8] A month after the proposal, the South Beach-Rincon-Mission Bay Neighborhood Association criticized the site and said that a second major league sport venue in the area would make it no longer "family friendly".[9] Former San Francisco mayor Art Agnos began speaking to dozens of community gatherings in opposition to the proposed arena, stating that the project was pushed by two out-of-town billionaires and would severely impact traffic and city views.[10] On December 30, 2013, a ballot proposition was submitted to the city titled the "Waterfront Height Limit Right to Vote Act".[11] The initiative made it onto the June 2014 ballot as Proposition B, and its passage would affect three major waterfront developments, including the proposed Warriors arena.[12]

On April 19, 2014, the Warriors abandoned plans for the pier site and purchased a 12-acre site owned by Salesforce.com at the Mission Bay neighborhood for an undisclosed amount. The arena was financed privately.[13] The architect for the project was MANICA Architecture and the plan for Chase Center was to have it built by 2019 before the NBA season started.[3] The plan for Chase Center to open earlier was pushed back multiple times due to many complaints about the location.[4] Construction on the arena began in January 2017.[3]

In April 2015, the Mission Bay site was opposed by the Mission Bay Alliance, which cited traffic, lack of parking, and use of space that could go to UCSF expansion among other things as their reasons for opposition. Their complaint was that the arena would be located near UCSF Benioff Children's Hospital and would create more traffic.[4] To avoid the plan to build Chase Center being voided, representatives of the project worked to address these issues such as traffic and parking.[14]

On January 28, 2016, it was announced that JPMorgan Chase had purchased the naming rights of the arena and that it would be known as Chase Center.[15][16][6]

The Golden State Warriors had the official groundbreaking ceremony for Chase Center on January 17, 2017.[17]

Opening[edit]

The arena had its grand opening on September 6, 2019, with a concert by Metallica and the San Francisco Symphony. The first preseason game at the Chase Center took place on October 5, 2019, as the Warriors lost to the Los Angeles Lakers, 123–101. The Warriors played their first regular season game there with a 141–122 loss against the Los Angeles Clippers on October 24, 2019.[18]

Controversies[edit]

Construction and location[edit]

Many longtime Oakland residents felt that constructing a new arena for the Warriors is a manifestation of the phenomenon of gentrification.[19][20] Additionally, many who supported the Warriors throughout their years at Oracle Arena feel betrayed by the team's decision to relocate to San Francisco.[21] There is also the issue of public costs associated with the new arena, both in San Francisco[22][23] and Oakland.[24]

In the 2018 San Francisco elections, Proposition I was placed on the ballot as "an initiative to discourage the relocation of established sports teams"[25] in direct response to the proposed move of the Warriors from Oakland to San Francisco.[26][27] Though meant to block the move, the terms of this proposed law were non-binding.[28] Proposition I was defeated on June 5, 2018[29] after receiving 97,863 votes for the measure compared with 130,916 votes against.[30]

Impact of the COVID-19 pandemic[edit]

On March 11, 2020, the City of San Francisco announced a temporary ban on public events and gatherings with over 1,000 people due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. Due to this ban, the Warriors announced that their home games would be played without fans, beginning with the March 12 game against the Brooklyn Nets.[31] However, that same day, one day before the game was scheduled to be played, the NBA announced that it would indefinitely suspend the rest of the 2019–20 season due to the outbreak after Rudy Gobert tested positive for the virus.[32]

Phish concert fall incidents[edit]

At a concert by the band Phish on October 17, 2021, an individual fell from an upper level of the Chase Center and died from his injuries.[33] Two other fans were also injured in a fall incident at the venue during the same concert and both survived with non-life-threatening injuries.[34] Several Phish fans who attended the band's two concerts at the venue told local media that they were concerned about the design and safety of barriers and railings that separated the levels of the arena.[35] The San Francisco Department of Building Inspection inspected the arena following an anonymous complaint about the low balcony guardrails and steep staircases that was filed after the concert.[36][37] On October 21, building inspectors deemed the Chase Center to be compliant with city building codes.[38]

Professional wrestling events[edit]

Chase Center has hosted 3 professional wrestling events:

  • WWE Raw, September 23, 2019 and October 11, 2021
  • WWE SmackDown, September 24, 2019 (this was the final SmackDown event to air Tuesday nights on the USA Network before its move to Fox on Friday nights the following week)
  • AEW will hold their 4th annual Revolution PPV event on March 5, 2023.

Concerts[edit]

Date Artist Opening act(s) Tour / Concert name Attendance Revenue Notes
September 6, 2019 Metallica with the San Francisco Symphony S&M2 / WorldWired Tour 32,708 / 32,708 $4,132,350 Inaugural event for the venue[39][40]
September 8, 2019
September 10, 2019 Dave Matthews Band North American Summer Tour 2019[41] 9,870 / 9,870 $1,061,397
September 11, 2019 Eric Clapton Jimmie Vaughan World Tour (2019) Carlos Santana made a surprise appearance during the show.[42]
September 12, 2019 Bon Iver Sharon van Etten I, I Tour[43] 8,674 / 9,500 $592,963
September 13, 2019 Elton John Farewell Yellow Brick Road[44] 28,380 / 28,380 $4,374,647 A second show was added
September 15, 2019
September 16, 2019 John Mayer Summer Tour 2019[45] 13,189 / 13,189 $1,700,453
September 19, 2019 Mumford and Sons Gang of Youths Delta Tour[46] 10,952 / 11,935 $806,714
September 21, 2019 Janet Jackson Janet Jackson: A Special 30th Anniversary Celebration of Rhythm Nation[47] 13,255 / 13,255 $1,592,828
September 28, 2019 Eric Church Double Down Tour[48] 11,935/ 11,935 $843,426
October 8, 2019 Jonas Brothers Bebe Rexha
Jordan McGraw
Happiness Begins Tour[49] 13,176 / 13,176 $1,589,203
October 9, 2019 The Who Liam Gallagher Moving On! Tour[50]
October 13, 2019 Logic J.I.D
YBN Cordae
Confessions of a Dangerous Mind Tour[51]
October 17, 2019 Phil Collins Not Dead Yet Tour[52] 12,181 / 12,430
October 19, 2019 Marc Anthony Opus Tour[53] 8,998 / 9,258 $1,009,840
October 26, 2019 Sara Bareilles Emily King Amidst the Chaos Tour[54]
November 12, 2019 Santana War Supernatural Now Tour[55]
November 20, 2019 The Black Keys Modest Mouse
Shannon and the Clams
Let's Rock Tour[56]
November 21, 2019 Cher Nile Rodgers
Chic
Here We Go Again Tour[57] 13,115 / 13,115 $1,739,513
November 24, 2019 Bad Bunny X100Pre Tour[58] 16,387 / 16,387 $1,499,232
November 29, 2019 The Chainsmokers 5 Seconds of Summer World War Joy Tour[59]
December 5, 2019 Andrea Bocelli
San Francisco Symphony
[60] 13,225 / 13,225 $2,667,143
December 14, 2019 Illenium EKALI
Dabin + William Black
The Ascend Tour[61]
December 17, 2019 Ariana Grande Social House Sweetener World Tour[62] 22,990 / 22,990 $3,065,557
December 18, 2019
December 30, 2019 Dead & Company Dead & Company Fall Fun Run 2019[63] 30,244 / 30,244 $4,184,642
December 31, 2019
February 13, 2020 Jo Koy N/A Just Kidding World Tour 18,000 / 18,000
February 15, 2020
September 15, 2021 Tame Impala Sudan Archives Slow Rush Tour[64] -
September 29, 2021 Michael Bublé An Evening with Michael Bublé[65] Originally scheduled to take place on May 5, 2020 & February 8, 2021
October 1, 2021 Luke Combs Ashley McBryde
Ray Fulcher
What You See Is What You Get 2021 Tour[66]
October 2, 2021 Bell Biv DeVoe 30th Anniversary of Poison Celebration
October 16, 2021 Phish Summer Tour 2021 Originally scheduled to take place on July 25 and 26, 2020 and July 24–25, 2021
October 17, 2021
October 20, 2021 Dan + Shay The Band Camino
Ingrid Andress
The (Arena) Tour Originally scheduled for October 23, 2020
October 22, 2021 Eagles Hotel California 2020 Tour[67] Originally scheduled to take place on April 11 and 12, 2020, then October 2 and 3, 2020[68]
October 23, 2021
October 29, 2021 James Taylor Jackson Browne Originally scheduled to take place on May 27, 2020 then May 26, 2021
December 17, 2021 Metallica DJ Lord
Dean Delray
2021–2022 Tour[69]
December 19, 2021
January 16, 2022 Tool Blonde Redhead Fear Inoculum Tour[70]
January 30, 2022 Kane Brown Chase Rice
Restless Road
Blessed & Free Tour[71]
February 5, 2022 Björk serpentwithfeet Cornucopia[72]
February 8, 2022
March 18, 2022 John Mayer Yebba Sob Rock Tour
March 19, 2022
March 29, 2022 Billie Eilish Duckwrth Happier Than Ever, The World Tour[73] 12,967 / 13,207 $1,600,289 Originally scheduled to take place on April 27, 2020
March 31, 2022 Journey Toto Freedom Tour[74]
May 5, 2022 Jo Koy N/A Funny is Funny World Tour 18,000 / 18,000
May 6, 2022
August 3, 2022 The Lumineers Gregory Alan Isakov
Daniel Rodriguez
Brightside World Tour[75] 11,177 / 11,177 $773,779 Originally scheduled to take place on August 18, 2020
August 23, 2022 The Killers Johnny Marr Imploding the Mirage Tour[76] Originally scheduled to take place on August 25, 2020
September 3, 2022 Alicia Keys Pink Sweat$ Alicia + Keys World Tour[77]
September 4, 2022 Duran Duran Nile Rodgers & Chic Future Past Tour[78]
September 16, 2022 Swedish House Mafia Vintac Paradise Again World Tour[79]
September 17, 2022 ZHU
September 18, 2022 Twenty One Pilots Peter McPoland The Icy Tour[80]
September 21, 2022 Gorillaz EarthGang World Tour 2022[81] 15,000
September 23, 2022 Roger Waters This Is Not a Drill[82] Originally scheduled to take place on September 25, 2020
September 24, 2022
September 26, 2022 Roxy Music St. Vincent 50th Anniversary Tour[83]
October 12, 2022 Pet Shop Boys
New Order
Paul Oakenfold Unity Tour[84] 15,000 Postponed twice since 2020
October 25, 2022 Panic! at the Disco Marina
Jake Wesley Rogers
Viva Las Vengeance Tour[85]
November 12, 2022 Lizzo Latto The Special Tour[86]
November 15, 2022 The Smashing Pumpkins
Jane's Addiction
Poppy Spirits on Fire Tour[87]
November 19, 2022 Carrie Underwood Jimmie Allen Denim & Rhinestones Tour[88]
March 10, 2023 Marc Anthony Viviendo Tour
March 26, 2023 Stevie Nicks
May 5, 2023 Ricardo Arjona Arjona Volver Tour
June 2, 2023 Illenium
July 22, 2023 Paramore This Is Why Tour
July 30, 2023 Bryan Adams Joan Jett and the Blackhearts So Happy It Hurts Tour
August 28, 2023 Sam Smith Jessie Reyez Gloria the Tour
September 26, 2023 Arctic Monkeys Fontaines D.C. The Car Tour[89]
October 4, 2023 Madonna Bob the Drag Queen Madonna: The Celebration Tour
October 5, 2023
October 8, 2023 RBD Soy Rebelde Tour

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]

Events and tenants
Preceded by Home of the Golden State Warriors
2019–present
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2022
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