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         Stadiums:     more books (100)
  1. Stadium Stories: St. Louis Rams (Stadium Stories Series) by Rick Smith, 2005-08-01
  2. Sports, Jobs, and Taxes: The Economic Impact of Sports Teams and Stadiums by Roger G. Noll, 1997-10-21
  3. Terror in the Stadium: Witnesses Under Fire (Left Behind: The Kids) by Jerry B. Jenkins, Tim LaHaye, et all 2001-09-04
  4. Stadium Beyond The Stars by Stephen Marlowe, Milton Lesser, 1960
  5. Busch Stadium; the First Season by Mike (editor) Smith, 2006
  6. Pokemon Stadium (Prima's Official Strategy Guide) by Prima Development, 2000-03-08
  7. The Diamond in the Bronx: Yankee Stadium and the Politics of New York by Neil J. Sullivan, 2008-01-31
  8. Under the Lights: Exploring the Secrets of a Sports Stadium (Blazers, Hidden Worlds) by Tammy Enz, 2010-01-01
  9. Stadium Stories: Notre Dame Fighting Irish: Colorful Tales of the Blue and Gold (Stadium Stories Series) by Eric C. Hansen, 2004-09-01
  10. Red Hot Chili Peppers - Stadium Arcadium: Deluxe Bass Edition: Book/2-CD Pack (Book & CD) by Red Hot Chili Peppers, 2006-11-01
  11. The Largest Stadiums (Megastructures) by Susan K. Mitchell, 2007-07-15
  12. Stadium Stories: New York Jets (Stadium Stories Series) by Randy Lange, 2005-08-01
  13. Seats: Your Guide to the Best Seats at the Best Prices : 150 Seating Plans to New York Metro Area Theatres, Concert Halls, & Sport Stadiums by Sandy Millman, 1998-12
  14. Pokemon Stadium 2: Prima'sOfficial Strategy Guide by Elizabeth Hollinger, Elizabeth M. Hollinger, 2001-03-27

101. Earlsmead Stadium - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
This Wikipedia entry includes stadium information and links.
Earlsmead Stadium
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search Earlsmead Stadium Earlsmead Full name Earlsmead Stadium Location London Borough of Harrow Built Opened Owner Harrow Borough F.C. Capacity Field dimensions 111 x 71 yards Tenants Harrow Borough F.C. Earlsmead Stadium is a multi-use stadium in Harrow England . It is currently used mostly for football matches and is the home ground of Harrow Borough F.C. The stadium has a capacity of 3,070 people. This includes 350 seats and covering for 1000 people.
edit History
Harrow Borough F.C. took residency in 1934 a year after forming. They played their first season at a ground on nearby Northolt Road. A local pavilion was dismantled and rebuilt on the Earlmead site in 1938. Having been presented to the Club by a local land owner Mr G Champniss, later club president, it was to call the Champniss Stand. This stand had room for 250 seated and a further 100 standing. During the Second World War the Pavilion was successfully blacked out and the club could continue playing.

102. Hampton & Richmond Borough F.C. - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
This Wikipedia entry includes stadium information and links.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Redirected from Beveree Stadium Jump to: navigation search Full name Nickname(s) The Beavers, Hampton Founded 1921 (as Hampton) Ground Beveree Stadium, Hampton
: 3,350 (750 seated)) Chairman Vacant Manager Alan Devonshire League Conference South Conference South Home colours Away colours are a football club based in the suburb of Hampton , in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames London England . They were founded in 1921 and formerly known as Hampton F.C. until 1999 when they changed their name in an attempt to draw a wider support base from around the Borough. In August 2007, the club started their first campaign as members of the Conference South The club has a core support base of around 600 to 800 people, average attendances have been rising for the past two seasons and continue to do so. The club remains the only senior level football club to represent the borough (which includes the towns of Hampton Teddington Twickenham Whitton and Richmond ), and is consequently seen as its football club. However, the club arguably struggles in attendance due to the popularity of rugby union in the borough.

103. Arsenal Stadium - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
This Wikipedia entry gives stadium information of the home ground of the club between September 1913 and May 2006.
Arsenal Stadium
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search Arsenal 's current stadium, Emirates Stadium , is also referred to as "Arsenal Stadium" by UEFA due to sponsorship reasons. Arsenal Stadium Highbury - "The Home of Football" Full name Arsenal Stadium Location Highbury London , England Coordinates 51°33′28″N 0°6′10″W 51.55778°N 0.10278°W ... 51.55778°N 0.10278°W Opened 6 September 1913 Renovated Closed 7 May 2006 Demolished 2006; being redeveloped as housing Owner Arsenal Holdings plc Operator Arsenal Construction cost £125,000 (1913 original)
£175,000 (1930s redevelopment)
£22.5m (1990s redevelopment) Architect Archibald Leitch
(1913 original)
C. W. Ferrier
and W. Binnie
(1930s redevelopment) Capacity 38,419 (at closure), 73,000 (peak) Field dimensions 109×73 yds / 100×67 m Tenants Arsenal F.C. Arsenal Stadium was a football stadium in Highbury North London , which was the home ground of Arsenal Football Club between 6 September 1913 and 7 May 2006. It was mainly known as Highbury due to its location and was given the affectionate nickname of "The Home of Football" by the club. It was originally built in 1913 on the site of a local college 's recreation ground and was significantly redeveloped twice. The first came in the 1930s, from which the

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