List of stadiums in England
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|Image||Stadium||Location||Current capacity with expansion limit||Sport||Occupant||Notes|
|Wembley Stadium||Wembley, London||90,000||Football||National football team, Tottenham Hotspur||De facto home of the England national football team and used for club football cup and play-off finals. Also used for the Rugby league Challenge Cup Final and American football with National Football League matches being held annually. Tottenham is temporarily using it while their new stadium is being built.|
|Twickenham Stadium||Twickenham, London||82,000||Rugby union||National Rugby union team||Whilst the new Wembley Stadium was being built, Twickenham hosted some Rugby league Internationals and the Rugby league Challenge Cup Final twice.|
|Old Trafford||Old Trafford, Greater Manchester||75,957 (88,000)||Football||Manchester United||Since 1998 has been used to host Rugby league's Super League Grand Final. Also used for some Rugby league Internationals and one Rugby league World Club Challenge.|
|Emirates Stadium||Holloway, London||60,355 (70,000)||Football||Arsenal||Without the naming rights, the stadium is known as Ashburton Grove, or simply Arsenal Stadium. Of note, UEFA international competitions do not use the commercial names of stadiums.|
|Olympic Stadium||Stratford, London||60,000||Athletics, Football||West Ham United||Built for the London 2012 Olympics and Paralympics. Refitted for football and athletics.|
|Etihad Stadium||Bradford, Greater Manchester||55,097 (61,000)||Football||Manchester City||Formerly known as City of Manchester Stadium. Hosted the 2008 UEFA Cup Final.|
|Anfield||Liverpool||54,167 (59,000)||Football||Liverpool||In 1991, held the Rugby league World Club Challenge match between Wigan and Penrith.|
|St. James' Park||Newcastle-upon-Tyne||52,387 (68,000)||Football||Newcastle United||Hosted several Euro 1996 games and games for the football tournament at the London 2012 Olympics.|
|Stadium of Light||Sunderland||49,000 (65,000)||Football||Sunderland|
|Villa Park||Aston, Birmingham||42,788 (50,000)||Football||Aston Villa|
|Stamford Bridge||Fulham, London||42,449 (60,000)||Football||Chelsea|
|Goodison Park||Liverpool||40,170||Football||Everton||The only club ground in England to have hosted a World Cup Semi-Final. The first club to host a FA Cup Final.|
|Hillsborough Stadium||Sheffield||39,732 (45,000)||Football||Sheffield Wednesday||Euro 1996 group stage venue.|
|Elland Road||Leeds||39,460 (51,000)||Football||Leeds United||Has been the home ground of Hunslet Rugby league Club and also hosts Rugby league Internationals as well as the World Club Challenge.|
|White Hart Lane||Tottenham, London||36,238 (new 61,000 stadium in construction)||Football||Tottenham Hotspur|
|Boleyn Ground||Upton Park, London||35,146||Football||More commonly known as Upton Park.|
|Pride Park Stadium||Derby||33,597||Football||Derby County|
|Bramall Lane||Sheffield||33,000||Football||Sheffield United|
|St Mary's Stadium||Southampton||32,689||Football||Southampton|
|Ricoh Arena||Coventry||32,609||Football & Rugby Union||Coventry City & Wasps RFC|
|King Power Stadium||Leicester||32,312 (42,000)||Football||Leicester City||Has hosted some of Leicester Tigers major games including their major Heineken Cup Matches and Premiership play-offs games.|
|Molineux||Wolverhampton||31,700 (50,000)||Football||Wolverhampton Wanderers|
|Ewood Park||Blackburn||31,367||Football||Blackburn Rovers||Has hosted Rugby league Internationals.|
|The Amex||Brighton||30,750||Football||Brighton and Hove Albion|
|City Ground||Nottingham||30,602||Football||Nottingham Forest|
|Stadium:mk||Milton Keynes||30,500||Football||Milton Keynes Dons|
|Portman Road||Ipswich||30,311||Football||Ipswich Town|
|St Andrews||Birmingham||30,016||Football||Birmingham City|
|Lord's Cricket Ground||St John's Wood, London||30,000||Cricket||Middlesex CCC||A major redevelopment has been proposed for Lord's which would increase capacity by another 10,000 as well as adding apartments and an ice rink.|
|Macron Stadium||Bolton||28,723||Football||Bolton Wanderers|
|Bet365 Stadium||Stoke||28,384||Football||Stoke City|
|The Hawthorns||West Bromwich||27,877||Football||West Bromwich Albion|
|The Valley||Charlton, London||27,111||Football||Charlton Athletic||Has been a home ground for London Broncos.|
|Selhurst Park||Selhurst, London||26,225||Football||Crystal Palace|
|Carrow Road||Norwich||26,034||Football||Norwich City|
|Odsal Stadium||Bradford||26,019||Rugby league||Bradford Bulls||Was a home for Bradford City whilst Valley Parade was being rebuilt.|
|Craven Cottage||Fulham, London||26,000||Football||Fulham||Original home ground of Fulham RL club.|
|KC Stadium||Kingston upon Hull||25,404||Football & Rugby league||Hull City AFC & Hull|
|The Darlington Arena||Darlington||25,294||Rugby Union||Darlington Mowden Park RFC|
|DW Stadium||Wigan||25,138||Football & Rugby league||Wigan Athletic & Wigan Warriors|
|Valley Parade||Bradford||25,136||Football||Bradford City||Was the home ground of Bradford Bulls Rugby league club while Odsal Stadium was being redeveloped.|
|Edgbaston Cricket Ground||Birmingham||25,000||Cricket||Warwickshire CCC|
|Don Valley Stadium||Sheffield||25,000||Athletics, Rugby league & Football||City of Sheffield AC|
|John Smiths Stadium||Huddersfield||24,554||Football & Rugby league||Huddersfield Town & Huddersfield Giants RLFC|
|Madejski Stadium||Reading||24,161||Football & Rugby union||Reading & London Irish RUFC|
|Welford Road||Leicester||24,000||Rugby union||Leicester FC||Expanding to 30,000 seats due to increased supporter demand.|
|Deepdale||Preston||23,408||Football||Preston North End||The oldest continunally used football stadium in the world, in use since 21 January 1875. Lancashire Lynx Rugby league club also used the ground as their home.|
|The Oval||Kennington, London||26,000||Cricket||Surrey CCC|
|Vale Park||Burslem||22,356||Football||Port Vale|
|Headingley||Leeds||22,250||Rugby league & Rugby union||Leeds Rhinos & Leeds Carnegie|
|Old Trafford||Old Trafford, Greater Manchester||22,000||Cricket||Lancashire CCC|
|Rose Bowl||Southampton||22,000||Cricket||Hampshire||Has a standard capacity of 6,500, but uses temporary seating to give a capacity of 22,000 for international matches.|
|Vicarage Road||Watford||22,000||Football||Watford||Has played host to Rugby league Internationals and Saracens FC before February 2013.|
|Ashton Gate||Bristol||27,000||Football and Rugby Union||Bristol City & Bristol Rugby||Construction for Bristol City's £40m redevelopment of Ashton Gate was completed in September 2016.|
|Meadow Lane||Nottingham||20,438||Football & Rugby union||Notts County & Nottingham RFC|
|New Den Stadium||Bermondsey, London||20,146||Football||Millwall|
|Crystal Palace NSC||Crystal Palace, London||20,000||Athletics||Has been a host to London Crusaders Rugby league club.|
|Home Park||Plymouth||19,500||Football||Plymouth Argyle|
|Loftus Road||Shepherd's Bush, London||19,148||Football||Queens Park Rangers||Has played host to Rugby league Internationals.|
|Langtree Park||St. Helens||18,000||Rugby league||St Helens R.F.C.|
|Riverside Ground||Chester-le-Street||17,000||Cricket||Durham CCC|
|Brunton Park||Carlisle||16,981||Football||Carlisle United||Was also the original home ground of Carlisle RLFC in the 1980s.|
|Prenton Park||Birkenhead||16,567||Football||Tranmere Rovers|
|Kingsholm Stadium||Gloucester||16,500||Rugby union||Gloucester RFC|
|Bloomfield Road||Blackpool||16,116||Football||Blackpool F.C.||Plays host the Northern Rail Rugby league Cup Final.|
|County Ground||Swindon||15,728||Football||Swindon Town|
|Trent Bridge||Nottingham||15,358||Cricket||Nottinghamshire CCC|
|Keepmoat Stadium||Doncaster||15,231||Football & Rugby league||Doncaster Rovers & Doncaster|
|Halliwell Jones Stadium||Warrington||15,200||Rugby league||Warrington Wolves|
|London Road||Peterborough||15,152||Football||Peterborough United|
|St Lawrence Ground||Canterbury||15,000||Cricket||Kent CCC||One of two cricket grounds that have a tree within the boundary.|
|County Cricket Ground||Bristol||15,000||Cricket||Gloucestershire CCC|
|Centre Court, Wimbledon||Wimbledon, London||15,000||Tennis|
|The Shay||Halifax||14,000||Football & Rugby league||Halifax Town & Halifax||Largest non-league football stadium.|
|Boundary Park||Oldham||13,624||Football & Rugby league||Oldham Athletic & Oldham Roughyeds|
|Franklin's Gardens||Northampton||13,600||Rugby union||Northampton Saints||plans to expand stadium to 17300.|
|Stobart Stadium Halton||Widnes||13,350||Rugby league||Widnes Vikings|
|Griffin Park||Brentford, London||12,763||Football||Brentford||Has been the home ground for London Broncos Rugby league club (2002–2006).|
|Alexander Stadium||Birmingham||12,700||Athletics||Birchfield Harriers|
|Twickenham Stoop||Twickenham, London||12,700||Rugby union & League||Harlequins & Harlequin R.F.L..|
|Kassam Stadium||Oxford||12,500||Football||Oxford United & London Welsh RFC.|
|Roots Hall||Southend||12,392||Football||Southend United||Was also home ground for Southend Invicta Rugby league club.|
|Recreation Ground||Bath||12,300||Rugby union & Cricket||Bath Rugby & Somerset CCC.|
|Memorial Stadium||Bristol||12,100||Football||Bristol Rovers|
|Sixways Stadium||Worcester||12,068||Rugby union||Worcester Warriors|
|Belle Vue||Wakefield||12,000||Rugby league||Wakefield Trinity Wildcats||Was also home to Wakefield and Emley between 2007–09.|
|New York Stadium||Rotherham||12,000||Football||Rotherham United|
|Salford City Stadium||Salford||12,000||Rugby league||Salford City Reds|
|Gigg Lane||Bury||11,840||Football||Bury & FC United||Was home to Swinton Lions (1992–2002).|
|Gateshead International Stadium||Gateshead||11,800||Athletics, Football & Rugby league||Gateshead FC, Gateshead Thunder (1999) & Gateshead Thunder|
|The Jungle||Castleford||11,750||Rugby league||Castleford Tigers|
|No. 1 Court, Wimbledon||Wimbledon, London||11,429||Tennis|
|Edgeley Park||Edgeley, Stockport||10,832||Football & Rugby union||Stockport County & Sale Sharks.|
|Sandy Park||Exeter||10,744||Rugby union||Exeter Chiefs||There are plans to expand the stadium's capacity to perhaps 20,000 if Exeter establish themselves as a top-flight side.|
|Derwent Park||Workington||10,500||Rugby league & Speedway||Workington Town & Workington Comets|
|B2net Stadium||Chesterfield||10,379||Football||Chesterfield Football Club|
|Vitality Stadium||Bournemouth||10,375||Football||AFC Bournemouth|
|Kenilworth Road||Luton||10,226||Football||Luton Town|
|Kingston Park||Newcastle-upon-Tyne||10,200||Rugby union||Newcastle Falcons|
|Alexandra Stadium||Crewe||10,153||Football||Crewe Alexandra|
|Sincil Bank||Lincoln||10,127||Football||Lincoln City|
|Colchester Community Stadium||Colchester||10,105||Football||Colchester United|
|Blundell Park||Cleethorpes||10,033||Football||Grimsby Town|
|Adams Park||High Wycombe||10,000||Football & Rugby union||Wycombe Wanderers & London Wasps.|
|Allianz Park||Hendon, London||10,000||Rugby Union||Saracens FC|
|Queen's Club||London||10,000||Tennis||Queen's Club Championships|
|County Cricket Ground||Beckenham||10,000||Cricket||Kent CCC|
|Craven Park||Kingston upon Hull||10,000||Rugby league||Hull Kingston Rovers|
Following crowd troubles in the 1980s, and regulations imposed after the Taylor Report, several English football league stadiums have been built or completely redeveloped in the last few years. Prior to 1988, however, the last newly built Football League ground in England & Wales was Roots Hall, Southend, which was opened in 1955.Next was in 1989.
Stadiums which are currently in development, and are likely to open in the near future, include:
|Northumberland Development Project||Tottenham, London||61,000||Football||Tottenham Hotspur||In construction, ready in summer 2018|
|Stamford Bridge||Fulham, London||60,000||Football||Chelsea||In planning stage|
|Crystal Palace Park||Crystal Palace, London||40,000||Football||Crystal Palace||In planning stage|
|Fossetts Farm Stadium||Southend, Essex||22,000||Football||Southend United||In planning stage|
|Plough Lane||Merton||20000||Football||AFC Wimbledon||In construction|
|Five Towns Stadium||Castleford, West Yorkshire||13,300||Rugby league||Castleford Tigers||In planning stage|
|Stadium for Cornwall||Threemilestone, Cornwall||10,000||Rugby union, Football||Cornish Pirates, Truro City||In planning stage|
|York Community Stadium||Huntington, York||8,005||Football, Rugby League||York City, York City Knights||Permission granted, expected opening in 2020|
- List of British stadiums by capacity
- List of football stadiums in England
- List of cricket grounds in England and Wales
- List of English rugby league stadiums by capacity
- Ground developments to football stadiums in the English football league system
- List of European stadiums by capacity
- "Statement of Accounts and Annual Report 2006/2007" (PDF). Arsenal Holdings plc. May 2007. Archived from the original (PDF) on 16 February 2008. Retrieved 19 December 2007.
- "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 6 September 2015. Retrieved 2016-05-23.
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- "Leeds United Club Records". Leeds United Football Club. Archived from the original on 8 August 2010. Retrieved 1 March 2009.
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- "Stadium Information". West Ham United FC official website. Retrieved 12 December 2006.
- "History: Stadium". Middlesbrough FC official website. Archived from the original on 11 December 2006. Retrieved 12 December 2006.
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- "Club Profile: Ipswich Town". The Football League. Archived from the original on 5 January 2008. Retrieved 16 December 2006.
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- "The Galpharm Stadium". Huddersfield Town official website. Retrieved 28 December 2006. This figure is obtained by summing the figures for the individual stands
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- "History of Development at Deepdale". Preston North End F.C. 9 September 2008. Retrieved 17 April 2010.
- "Oakwell Stadium". Barnsley F.C. Retrieved 12 December 2006.
- "Turf Moor Through The Years - The Complete History". Burnley FC official website. Retrieved 12 December 2006.
- "League One Form Guide". BBC. 1 August 2006. Retrieved 13 December 2006.
- "The Rose Bowl". Cricinfo. Retrieved 29 December 2006.
- "View of the Den". Millwall FC official website. Retrieved 13 December 2006.
- "The Internet Football Grounds Guide - Home Park, Plymouth Argyle FC". footballgroundguide.com. Archived from the original on 28 August 2007. Retrieved 28 August 2007.
- The Riverside has a standard capacity of 5,000, but uses temporary seating to give a capacity of 17,000 for international matches."The Riverside Ground". Cricinfo. Retrieved 29 December 2006.
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- "Everything You Need To Know About Prenton Park". Tranmere Rovers official website. Archived from the original on 30 December 2006. Retrieved 13 December 2006.
- "Welcome to the County Ground". Swindon Town official website. Archived from the original on 4 January 2007. Retrieved 13 December 2006.
- "A modern £8.2million development for the world's third oldest Test ground". Nottinghamshire County Cricket Club. Retrieved 13 December 2006.[dead link]
- "Doncaster Rovers". Sky Sports. Retrieved 29 December 2006.
- "Ground Layout". Peterborough United official website. Retrieved 13 December 2006.
- The County Ground has a standard capacity of 7,000, but uses temporary seating to give a capacity of 15,000 for international matches"County Ground". Cricinfo. Retrieved 29 December 2006.
- Fearon, Matt (21 June 2009). "Raising the roof: Wimbledon Centre Court". London: The Times. Retrieved 27 July 2009.
- "Boundary Park". Oldham Athletic official website. Retrieved 13 December 2006.
- "Sixways Stadium Information". Worcester Warriors. Retrieved 10 April 2009.
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- "Former Grounds". Walsall FC. Archived from the original on 12 March 2009. Retrieved 11 April 2009.
- "The No.1 Court". All England Lawn Tennis Club. Archived from the original on 18 May 2009. Retrieved 12 November 2010.
- "Edgeley Park Overview". Stockport County FC. Retrieved 10 April 2009.
- Godwin, Hugh (5 September 2010). "Steenson's Chiefs are best in the west". The Independent. London.
- "Club Profile: AFC Bournemouth". The Football League. Retrieved 16 December 2006.
- "Luton Town's Official Matchday Programme". lutontown. Luton Town F.C. 14 April 2007.
- "J12 Stadium — illustrative financial projections" (PDF). South Bedfordshire Council. Retrieved 20 May 2009.[permanent dead link]
- "The Stadium". Crewe Alexandra official website. Retrieved 13 December 2006.
- "Sincil Bank". Lincoln City official website. Retrieved 13 December 2006.
- "Colchester United". Football Ground Guide. Retrieved 22 October 2015.
- Stead, Mark (26 June 2010). "York City set sights on Monks Cross stadium move". The Press. York. Retrieved 27 August 2015.
- "Stadium Information". York Community Stadium. Retrieved 27 August 2015.
- Laycock, Mike (19 August 2015). "York stadium project delayed yet again". The Press. York. Retrieved 27 August 2015.
- Prest, Victoria (28 March 2015). "Planning permission has been granted for the Community Stadium complex". The Press. York. Retrieved 27 August 2015.