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35,353 including standing (Queens Park Rangers v Leeds United, 27 April 1974) 19,002 all seated (Queens Park Rangers v Manchester City, 6 November 1999)

Field size 112 by 72 yards (102 by 66 m)

Surface Grass

Scoreboard Electronic

Construction

Built 1904

Opened 1904

Tenants

Shepherd's Bush
Shepherd's Bush
F.C. (1904–1915) Queens Park Rangers F.C.
Queens Park Rangers F.C.
(1917–31, 1933–62, 1963–present) London
London
Wasps (Guinness Premiership) (1996–2002) Fulham F.C.
Fulham F.C.
(2002–2004)

Loftus Road
Loftus Road
Stadium
Stadium
is a football stadium in Shepherd's Bush, London, which is home to Queens Park Rangers. In 1981, the ground became the first stadium in British professional football to have an artificial pitch of Omniturf installed, which remained until 1988. Rugby union
Rugby union
team London
London
Wasps shared the ground with QPR
QPR
between 1996 and 2002 and Premier League
Premier League
football club Fulham shared it from 2002 to 2004 while Craven Cottage
Craven Cottage
was closed for reconstruction. Other users of the stadium have included the Jamaican and Australian national football teams. In 1985, Barry McGuigan defeated Eusebio Pedroza for the World Boxing Association featherweight championship at the stadium.

Contents

1 History

1.1 The future

2 Structures and facilities 3 Other uses

3.1 Internationals

3.1.1 List of international football matches

4 Transport 5 References 6 External links

History[edit] The ground was first used on 11 October 1904 by Shepherd's Bush
Shepherd's Bush
F.C., an amateur side that was disbanded during the First World War.[2] QPR moved to Loftus Road
Loftus Road
in 1917, having had their ground at Park Royal commandeered by the army in 1915.[3] At that time the ground was an open field with a pavilion. One stand from Park Royal
Park Royal
was dismantled and re-erected forming the Ellerslie Road stand in 1919. This stand remained as the only covered seating in the ground until 1968 and was replaced in 1972. It had a capacity of 2,950.[4] QPR
QPR
moved out of Loftus Road
Loftus Road
at the start of the 1931–32 season, moving nearby to White City Stadium, but after a loss of £7,000, the team moved back for the start of the 1933-34 season.[3] In 1938, a new covered terrace for 6,000 spectators was constructed by a company called Framed Structures Ltd at the Loftus Road
Loftus Road
end taking the overall ground capacity up to 30,000. It cost £7,000 (with £1,500 donated by the QPR
QPR
Supporters Club) and was opened by the Rt Hon Herbert Morrison, the leading Labour MP and future war time Home Secretary, at the match vs Crystal Palace on 29 October.[5] The section of the terracing that was covered was concreted at this time with the uncovered section later concreted in 1945. In April 1948, after winning the Third Division (South) championship, the club bought the freehold of the stadium plus 39 houses in Loftus Road and Ellerslie Road for £26,250 financed by a share floatation that raised £30,000. When the club's finances were under pressure in the late 1950s the houses had to be sold. On 5 October 1953 floodlights were used at Loftus Road
Loftus Road
for the first time for a friendly game against Arsenal. In the summer of 1966 the original floodlights were replaced by much taller floodlight pylons. In the summer of 1980 these in turn were replaced with new floodlights. QPR
QPR
experimented once again with a move to White City Stadium
Stadium
in the 1962–63 season, but moved back to Loftus Road
Loftus Road
once more after less than one full season. In the summer of 1968 the South Africa Road stand was constructed at a cost of £150,000 to replace the old open terracing.[3] In 1972 a new stand was completed in Ellerslie Road, replacing the tin-roofed grandstand erected in 1919, and first used in the match versus Oxford United on 2 December 1972. The changing rooms and offices were moved to South Africa Road and the television gantry moved in the other direction. The stadium's highest recorded attendance of 35,353 was in a game against Leeds United on 27 April 1974. The following summer the paddock of the South Africa Road stand was converted from terracing to seating with the installation of 4,600 seats, thus lowering the capacity of the stadium to the 31,002 present for the last home match of the 1975/6 season against Leeds United on 24 April 1976. During the summer of 1981 an artificial pitch of Omniturf was installed at Loftus Road, the first such surface to be used in British professional football.[6] The surface was not favoured by everyone, with QPR
QPR
keeper Peter Hucker describing it as "basically a bit of carpet over two feet of concrete", and stated that as a goalkeeper, he strongly disliked diving onto it saying that "I'd have close to third degree burns because the pitch would totally rip the skin off."[6] Rangers lost the first league match played on the new surface 1-2 versus Luton Town on 1 September 1981. During the time that Loftus Road had the Omniturf pitch installed, QPR
QPR
reached two cup finals and became Second Division champions, something that critics claimed was caused by the advantage the pitch presented,[6] and QPR's home games in the 1984–85 UEFA Cup were played at Arsenal's Highbury Stadium.[3] It was claimed that manager Terry Venables would let opposition teams train on the pitch when it was dry, and then deliberately dampen the pitch so that the ball played differently to what they expected at kick off.[6] It was removed in April 1988 because of football legislation and replaced with grass.[7] There were just three other league stadiums in the whole country with a plastic pitch, and by 1994 all of these had been ripped up.[8]

Loftus Road
Loftus Road
Stadium, South Africa Road entrance.

New stands were opened at the School End in the summer of 1980 and one year later at the Loftus Road
Loftus Road
end. At the same time as the new Loftus Road stand was built executive boxes were installed in the lower tier of the South Africa Road stand and the artificial pitch laid. The stadium capacity at this time was 27,000 and it was one of the most modern and advanced stadiums in Britain having been completely reconstructed over a 13-year period from 1968 to 1981. In the summer of 1994 the Loftus Road
Loftus Road
ground became an all-seater stadium with the construction of seating in the lower Loftus Road
Loftus Road
stand. The last match where home spectators were able to watch the match from terracing was on 16 April 1994 against Everton. The owning company, also called Loftus Road, of QPR, London
London
Wasps and the stadium itself, went into the red in the late 1990s only a couple of seasons after it was formed in 1996.[9][10] In 2001, there were concerns that Queens Park Rangers and the stadium would need to be sold separately when the club went into administration. There was interest from commercial buyers and housing developers.[11] A supporter's trust was set up to keep the club at Loftus Road, and to fight the suggested move out of the stadium and to Milton Keynes.[12] One further suggestion was a merger between QPR
QPR
and fellow London
London
club Wimbledon, with the newly merged club playing at Loftus Road,[13] but this idea was abandoned following the response from supporters.[14] A £1 million payment by QPR's long time local rivals Fulham in 2002 helped to alleviate the financial problems in return for a ground sharing agreement while Craven Cottage
Craven Cottage
was developed.[15] Loftus Road
Loftus Road
briefly became home to non-league football club Yeading as they faced Premiership club Newcastle United in the third round of the 2005 FA Cup. The decision was made as Yeading felt that their home stadium could not suitably segregate the fans.[16] Despite holding out for fifty minutes, Yeading went on to lose the match 2–0.[17] The future[edit] Following a number of years of uncertainty as to whether the club would expand the capacity of the stadium or relocate to a new site in the event of a return to the Premier League, it was announced by chairman Tony Fernandes
Tony Fernandes
on 28 November 2011 that the club was investigating the possibility of relocating to a new site in west London
London
in order to build a bigger stadium.[18] The current capacity of the stadium is 18,439.[18][19] This is not the first time that an owner has suggested moving out of Loftus Road, with director Antonio Caliendo suggesting a location near BBC Television Centre
BBC Television Centre
as a potential site for a new shopping and leisure development in March 2006,[20] and then QPR
QPR
manager Luigi De Canio suggesting in 2008 that the team needs to leave the stadium in order to fulfil its ambitions.[21] In August 2013, QPR
QPR
started discussions with Hammersmith and Fulham Council about moving into a new stadium, believed to be set for Old Oak Common,[22] and soon after, in December, confirmed that they would be leaving Loftus Road
Loftus Road
for the short move across west London.[23] However, in July 2014, these plans suffered a setback, with the current tenants at Old Oak - Car Giant - suggesting the club's plans were "speculative and presumptuous".[24] It is planned to be called New Queens Park. In a fundraiser for the Grenfell Tower fire, which happened on the 17th June 2017, Loftus Road
Loftus Road
stadium hosted a special match - appropriately named 'Game 4 Grenfell' - for the people who lost their lives. Celebrities participating included Olly Murs, & Sir Mo Farah and many more. This took place on the September 2nd, 2017. Structures and facilities[edit] Loftus Road
Loftus Road
has a capacity of 18,439.[1] The four stands are the Loftus Road
Loftus Road
End (often shortened to The Loft), Ellerslie Road Stand, South Africa Road Stand and the School End, the Upper Tier of which is used by away supporters who are allocated the lower tier only for cup matches. Because of the size of the stadium, supporters find themselves close to the pitch compared to other stadiums. All four of the modern stands meet with no gaps, giving an overall impression of a tightly enclosed stadium. The upper tier of the School End is the stand reserved for away supporters, and all the stands have two tiers with the exception of the Ellerslie Road Stand.[3] The South Africa Road stand is the biggest of the four stands at the stadium. It is a two tier stand which includes The Paddocks and contains a row of executive boxes separating The Paddocks and the upper tier. It also houses the dugouts, changing rooms, suites, tunnel, offices, club shop, box office and press conference rooms. The Paddocks area is the cheapest in the ground, whereas the upper tier is the most expensive. The new exclusive W12 and C Clubs are located here.

The Ellerslie Road Stand at Loftus Road

The Loft is a two tier stand built in 1981 behind the goal and traditionally where most members and season ticket holders sit. This is the third most expensive stand to sit in. QPR
QPR
generally opt to attack this end in the second half because it is believed to be good luck. The police crowd observation box is located in this stand and it is home to the members' bar in the ground, The Blue and White Bar. A new colour scoreboard is located at this end, installed in Summer 2008, on the advertising boards between the upper and lower tiers. The Ellerslie Road stand, rebuilt in 1972,[3] is constantly renamed and sponsored, but QPR
QPR
fans refer to it as the Ellerslie Road Stand. It is a single tiered stand and is the smallest in height, but not in noise and capacity. It is also the only stand not to be painted in blue and white hoops, instead it has "QPR" painted across it. It is home to the famous "R Block" where, along with the Loft's Q and P blocks sit QPR's partisan following. Most of the noise is generated from this stand, in addition to the Loft. This stand is a favourite of some fans because of the view and atmosphere. This is the second most expensive stand. It is also home to the commentary and television camera gantry. At the west end of the stadium is the School End which has been all seated since 1990 since the Taylor Report. The Upper Tier Has 1,700 seats which are allocated to away supporters for league matches. The Lower Tier is where the home supporters are located. The away supporters will also get the Lower Tier for FA Cup
FA Cup
fixtures and League Cup fixtures to meet requirements. Other uses[edit] Loftus Road
Loftus Road
was home to professional rugby union team London
London
Wasps from September 1996 to the end of the 2001–02 season,[25] having moved from their home in Sudbury, Middlesex, as part of the deal in which Chris Wright took control of both Wasps and QPR.[26] Wasps won the English Premiership in their first season at Loftus Road.[25] It was part of a 7-year ground share deal negotiated by Chris Wright who had just bought Wasps as rugby union became professional. Wasps agreed to move out, to Wycombe Wanderers' Adams Park
Adams Park
ground, at the end of the 2001–02 season to allow Fulham F.C.
Fulham F.C.
to rent for 2 seasons between 2002 and 2004, while their ground, Craven Cottage, was redeveloped. It was Fulham's preferred temporary ground, with the other suggested alternative being West Ham's Upton Park.[25] It was open for Wasps to return,[25] but Wasps decided not to move back after Fulham left.[27] It has also been used to host the final of the British Universities and Colleges Sport
British Universities and Colleges Sport
football tournaments.[28] The venue has also been used to host boxing in the past, with the most notable bout being between Irishman Barry McGuigan and Panamanian Eusebio Pedroza on 8 June 1985 for the WBA featherweight championship in front of a sold out capacity of 27,000 spectators. The stadium was transformed into a little bit of Ireland for the evening,[29] with the Ireland's Saturday Night
Ireland's Saturday Night
on sale, and man dressed as a leprechaun dancing around the ring before the main event. McGuigan won the bout on a points decision after 15 rounds, Pedroza had previously defended his title in nineteen bouts, and Ireland had not had a boxing world champion for 35 years.[30] Internationals[edit] Loftus Road
Loftus Road
hosted two England B internationals. The first was against France B in 1992 with the hosts winning 2 - 0[31] and the other was against Russia-2 in 1998 and won 4 - 1.[32][33] It was the first 'neutral' venue to capitalise on hosting international friendlies not involving England.[32][34] A testimonial match for Simon Barker saw QPR
QPR
lose to the Jamaican national team by 2–1 in May 1998,[35] with the national team returning to Loftus Road
Loftus Road
in 2002 to play Nigeria where they lost 1–0.[36] Israel requested to play their Euro 2004 qualifying
Euro 2004 qualifying
match against Cyprus as UEFA had banned Israel from hosting home games on its own territory due to security concerns. The application was rejected as there were already five scheduled matches over the course of thirteen days as it was during the time that QPR
QPR
were sharing Loftus Road
Loftus Road
with Fulham.[37] QPR
QPR
themselves played the Iranian national team in a pre-season friendly on 23 July 2005.[38] On 14 November 2006, Australia drew 1–1 with Ghana in an international friendly at the ground. In 2007 Denmark won 3–1 against Australia at Loftus Road.[39] In 2008, Australia played another friendly at Loftus Road against South Africa, the match ended 2–2.[40] South Korea won 2–0 against Côte d'Ivoire at Loftus Road
Loftus Road
on 3 March 2010.[41] It was announced on 22 July 2015 that Loftus Road
Loftus Road
will host the Saudi Super Cup between Al Nassr
Al Nassr
and Al Hilal. It will be the first time that the competition will be held outside of Saudi Arabia. It hosted two rugby league internationals. The first was a 2004 Rugby League Tri-Nations match between Australia and New Zealand on Saturday October 23, 2004 with Australia winning 32 - 16.[42] The other was a 2005 Rugby League Tri-Nations
2005 Rugby League Tri-Nations
match between Great Britain
Great Britain
and New Zealand October 29, 2005 with New Zealand winning 42 - 26.[43] List of international football matches[edit]

A corner taken during the Australia vs South Africa international in 2008.

Date Winner Score Loser Ref

2002 Nigeria 1–0 Jamaica [36]

2006 Australia 1–1 Ghana [44]

2006 Trinidad and Tobago 2–0 Iceland [45]

2007 Denmark 3–1 Australia [39]

2008 Australia 2–2 South Africa [40]

2010 South Korea 2–0 Côte d'Ivoire [41]

Transport[edit] There are several London
London
Underground stations near the stadium, the closest being White City, which is on the Central line, about five minutes walk away from the stadium. A further two minutes walk away is Wood Lane on the Hammersmith & City line. Shepherd's Bush
Shepherd's Bush
Market is also on the Hammersmith & City line. Other nearby stations include those at Shepherd's Bush
Shepherd's Bush
on the Central line, and Shepherd's Bush which operates trains on the London
London
Overground and Southern networks.[46] The Underground stations have even previously been a method for opposing teams to arrive, with Coventry City's players arriving for a match via the tube station at Shepherd's Bush
Shepherd's Bush
in 2008 after their coach got stuck in traffic.[47] A number of London
London
Bus routes run near the stadium. From South Africa Road to the north, the 228 runs in both directions, terminating at Maida Hill
Maida Hill
and Central Middlesex
Middlesex
Hospital. On the same road, the 283 runs through to East Acton, and although it doesn't stop when running in the other direction on South Africa Road, it does stop on the adjacent Bloemfontein Road. Other buses nearby are the 260, 207 and 607, each of which run down the Uxbridge Road.[48] References[edit]

Specific

^ a b " QPR
QPR
looking for site for 45,000-seat venue to replace Loftus Road". The Guardian. 28 November 2011. Retrieved 8 August 2012.  ^ Loftus Road
Loftus Road
Legacy – The History of Shepherd's Bush
Shepherd's Bush
Football Club, Frances Trinder, Yore Publications, ISBN 0-9547830-1-8 ^ a b c d e f "QPR". The Football Supporter's Federation. Archived from the original on 4 September 2012. Retrieved 22 April 2012.  ^ The Official History of Queens Park Rangers Football Club, Gordon Macey, Queens Park Rangers FC, ISBN 0-9536367-0-4 ^ http://www.indyrs.co.uk/index.php?s=history&sbutt=Go Indy R's history accessed: 26 October 2008 ^ a b c d Kosky, Ben (20 February 2012). "Former QPR
QPR
star expects a return to artificial pitches". Kilburn Times. Retrieved 22 April 2012.  ^ "Remember plastic pitches? They could be coming back to a ground near you..." Daily Mail. 18 November 2011. Retrieved 22 April 2012.  ^ Fletcher, Paul (18 November 2011). "Could artificial pitches be set for a return to Football League?". BBC Sport. Retrieved 22 April 2012.  ^ Cope, Nigel (23 October 1996). " Loftus Road
Loftus Road
valued at £28.8m". The Independent. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "Losses cut but Loftus Road
Loftus Road
Rangers still in the red". The Birmingham Post. 15 October 1998. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Spall, Leo (1 June 2001). " QPR
QPR
may have to sell Loftus Road". The Evening Standard. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Spall, Leo (7 June 2001). "Fans are determined to stay at Loftus Road". The Evening Standard. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Dennis, Mick (3 May 2001). " QPR
QPR
in merger talks with Dons; New club would play at Loftus Road
Loftus Road
but they're arguing over the name". The Evening Standard. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Jones, Chris (8 May 2001). "Fans force QPR
QPR
to call off Dons merger". The Evening Standard. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Llewellyn, David (5 February 2002). "Rugby League: Fulham replace Wasps at Loftus Road". The Independent. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "Yeading vs. Newcastle match set for Loftus Road". Associated Press. 10 December 2004. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "Yeading 0–2 Newcastle". BBC Sport. 9 January 2005. Retrieved 21 April 2012.  ^ a b " QPR
QPR
looking for sites in west London
London
to build a new stadium". BBC Sport. 28 November 2011. Retrieved 18 February 2012.  ^ " Premier League
Premier League
Handbook Season 2012/13" (PDF). Premier League. Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 March 2013. Retrieved 14 May 2013.  ^ Cross, John (11 March 2006). " QPR
QPR
Ready to Leave Loftus Road". The Daily Mirror. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "De Canio: We'll have to leave Loftus Road". New Straits Times. 22 March 2008. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ " QPR
QPR
start stadium discussions". Stadia Directory. 22 Aug 2013. Retrieved 24 July 2014.  ^ " QPR
QPR
unveil plans to leave Loftus Road". Stadia Directory. 13 Dec 2013. Retrieved 24 July 2014.  ^ "Queens Park Rangers chairman remains optimistic over new stadium". Stadia Directory. 24 July 2014. Retrieved 24 July 2014.  ^ a b c d Spall, Leo (10 December 2001). "Moving moment; Fulham ready to share Loftus Road
Loftus Road
Hard-up QPR
QPR
will get cash lifeline Wasps sent 20 miles to Wycombe". The Evening Standard. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Griffiths, Wyn (11 December 2001). "Rugby Union: Wasps set for Wycombe". The Independent. Retrieved 22 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "Wasps stay with the Wanderers". South Wales Echo. 12 May 2005. Retrieved 22 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "Own-goal clinches a great victory at QPR's loftus road ground". The Forester. 1 January 2012. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Ellis, John (13 January 1997). "Oh Barry boy". The Daily Mirror. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "The amazing night 'Our Barry' ruled Loftus Road
Loftus Road
and the boxing world". Belfast Telegraph. 8 June 2010. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Courtney, Barrie (21 March 2004). "England – International Results B-Team – Details". RSSSF. Retrieved 30 April 2012.  ^ a b "Ferdinand and Le Tissier to play in England B team". The Independent. 21 April 1998. Retrieved 22 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "Le Tissier hat-trick fires England B". BBC News. 22 April 1998. Retrieved 30 April 2012.  ^ Rahman, Emdad (28 February 2012). "Lighting up Loftus Road
Loftus Road
– Queens Park Rangers Stadium
Stadium
Tour". East London
London
News. Retrieved 22 April 2012.  ^ "Robbie dazzler QPR
QPR
1 Jamaica 2". Birmingham Evening Mail. 23 March 1998. Retrieved 22 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ a b "Football: Nigeria 1 Jamaica 0". Daily Post. 20 May 2002. Retrieved 22 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ " QPR
QPR
turns down Israeli request to play Cyprus at Loftus Road". Associated Press. 2 October 2002. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "Rangers will host highflying Iran in friendly at Loftus Road". The Evening Standard. 7 June 2005. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ a b "Football: Australia 1 Denmark 3". The Daily Mirror. 7 February 2007. Retrieved 21 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ a b "Aussies' top Mark". The Daily Mirror. 31 March 2004. Retrieved 22 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ a b "Drogba on his knees as Ivory Coast are beaten". The Independent. 4 March 2010. Retrieved 22 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Hadfield, Dave (24 October 2004). "Lockyer inspires then frightens Australia". The Independent on Sunday. Retrieved 22 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Peacock, Jamie (3 November 2005). "Whipping boy Carney is man for all reasons". The Daily Mirror. Retrieved 22 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "Showtime in London: Four internationals in one night". Belfast Telegraph. 6 February 2007. Retrieved 13 May 2012.  ^ Burnton, Simon (1 March 2006). "Yorke's double sets T&T on winning road to Germany". The Guardian. Retrieved 13 May 2012.  ^ "How to get to Loftus Road". Queen's Park Rangers F.C. Archived from the original on 1 May 2012. Retrieved 29 April 2012.  ^ "How Jay guided his team to victory; HERO: The young star whose knowledge of the Tube saved the day for the Sky Blues". Coventry Evening Telegraph. 28 November 2006. Retrieved 29 April 2012. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "Buses from QPR
QPR
Loftus Road
Loftus Road
Stadium" (PDF). Transport for London. Retrieved 29 April 2012. 

General

Macey, Gordon (2009). Queens Park Rangers: The Complete Record. Derby, UK: Breedon. ISBN 978-1-85983-714-6. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Loftus Road.

Queens Park Rangers' Website Picture Gallery Loftus Road
Loftus Road
on londonfootballguide.com

v t e

Queens Park Rangers Football Club

The club

History Players Managers Notable matches Records & Statistics Seasons Europe

Grounds

Loftus Road White City Stadium New Queens Park (proposed)

Other

West London
London
derby Queens Park Rangers L.F.C. Milton Keynes
Milton Keynes
relocation proposals Game 4 Grenfell

v t e

Premier League
Premier League
venues

Current

Anfield Bet365 Stadium City of Manchester Stadium Dean Court Emirates Stadium Falmer Stadium Goodison Park The Hawthorns King Power Stadium Kirklees Stadium Liberty Stadium London
London
Stadium Old Trafford St James' Park St Mary's Stadium Selhurst Park Stamford Bridge Turf Moor Vicarage Road Wembley Stadium

Former

Bloomfield Road Boundary Park Bramall Lane Cardiff City Stadium Carrow Road City Ground County Ground Craven Cottage DW Stadium Elland Road Ewood Park Fratton Park Hillsborough Stadium KCOM Stadium Loftus Road Macron Stadium Madejski Stadium Molineux Oakwell Portman Road Pride Park Riverside Stadium Stadium
Stadium
of Light St Andrew's The Valley Valley Parade Villa Park

Demolished

Ayresome Park Baseball Ground Boleyn Ground Burnden Park The Dell Filbert Street Highbury Highfield Road Maine Road Roker Pa

.