Contents 1 Park history 2 Reputation 2.1 Other design flaws and irregularities 3 Notable events 3.1 Concerts 3.2 The Beatles' final concert 3.3 Papal Mass 3.4 In popular culture 4 Seating capacity 5 Name changes 6 Replacement and demolition 7 References 8 External links


Park history[edit] When the New York Giants arrived in San Francisco in 1958, they played their home games at the old Seals Stadium at 16th and Bryant Streets. As part of the agreement regarding the Giants' relocation to the West Coast, the city of San Francisco promised to build a new stadium for the team. Most of the land at Candlestick Point was purchased from Charles Harney, a local contractor. Harney purchased the land in 1952 for a quarry and industrial development. He made a profit of over $2 million when he sold the land for the stadium. Harney received a no-bid contract to build the stadium. The entire deal was the subject of a Grand Jury investigation in 1958. Ground was broken in 1958 for the stadium and the Giants selected the name of Candlestick Park, after a name-the-park contest on March 3, 1959 (for the derivation of which, see below). Prior to the choice of the name, its construction site had been shown on maps as the generic Bay View Stadium.[7] It was the first modern baseball stadium, as it was the first to be built entirely of reinforced concrete.[8] Then-Vice President Richard Nixon threw out the ceremonial first pitch on the opening day of Candlestick Park on April 12, 1960, and the Oakland Raiders played the final three games of the 1960 season[9] and their entire 1961 American Football League season at Candlestick. With only 77 home runs hit in 1960 (46 by Giants, 31 by visitors), the fences were moved in, from left-center to right-center, for the 1961 season.[2] Following the 1970 season, the first with AstroTurf, Candlestick was enclosed, with grandstands around the outfield. This was in preparation for the 49ers in 1971, who were moving from their long-time home of Kezar Stadium. The result was that the wind speed dropped marginally, but often swirled irregularly throughout the stadium, and the view of San Francisco Bay was lost. Candlestick as seen shortly after it was built in its original open grandstand configuration before being enclosed. Candlestick played host to two Major League Baseball All-Star Games in its life as home for the Giants. The stadium hosted the first of two games in 1961 and later hosted the 1984 All-Star Game. The Giants played a total of six postseason series at Candlestick; they played host to the NLCS in 1971, 1987, and 1989, the World Series in 1962 and 1989, and one NLDS in 1997. The 49ers hosted eight NFC Championship games during their time at Candlestick. The first was in January 1982 when Dwight Clark caught a game-winning touchdown pass from Joe Montana to lead the 49ers to their first Super Bowl by defeating the Dallas Cowboys. Clark's play went down as one of the more famous in football history, and was dubbed "The Catch". The last of these came in January 2012, when Lawrence Tynes kicked a field goal in overtime to defeat the 49ers and send the New York Giants to their fifth Super Bowl. The most recent postseason game hosted by the 49ers at Candlestick was the Divisional Playoff matchup between the 49ers and the Green Bay Packers, won by the 49ers by a score of 45-31. The 49ers' record in NFC Championship games at Candlestick was 4-4; they defeated the Cowboys twice, in 1981 and 1994, the Chicago Bears in 1984, and the Los Angeles Rams in 1989. Their losses came against the Cowboys in 1992, the Giants in 1990 and 2011, and the Packers in 1997. In addition to Clark's famous touchdown catch, two more plays referred to as "The Catch" took place during games at Candlestick. The play dubbed "The Catch II" came in the 1998 Wild Card round, as Steve Young found Terrell Owens for a touchdown with eight seconds left to defeat the two-time defending NFC Champion Packers. The play called "The Catch III" came in the 2011 Divisional Playoffs, when Alex Smith threw a touchdown pass to Vernon Davis with nine seconds remaining to provide the winning margin against the New Orleans Saints. On October 17, 1989, the Loma Prieta earthquake (measuring 7.1 on the Richter Scale) struck San Francisco, minutes before Game 3 of the World Series was to begin at Candlestick. No one within the stadium was injured, although minor structural damage was incurred to the stadium. Al Michaels and Tim McCarver, who called the game for ABC, later credited the stadium's design for saving thousands of lives; an ESPN documentary about the earthquake revealed that the local stadium authority demanded that Candlestick Park undertake a major engineering project to shore up perceived safety red flags in the stadium, and pushed reluctant officials to get this done between the 1988 and 1989 baseball seasons, which prevented a "collapse wave" that would have killed thousands of fans and led to there being very few casualties of any kind in Candlestick after such a massive natural disaster.[8] The World Series between the Giants and their Bay rivals the Oakland A's was subsequently delayed for 10 days, in part to give engineers time to check the stadium's overall structural soundness (and that of the A's nearby home, the Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum). During this time, the 49ers moved their game against the New England Patriots on October 22 to Stanford Stadium, where they had defeated the Miami Dolphins 38–16 to win Super Bowl XIX on January 20, 1985. The NFL awarded Super Bowl XXXIII to Candlestick Park on November 2, 1994. [1] Candlestick Park had planned to make major renovations; when that did not happen NFL owners awarded Super Bowl XXXIII to the Miami area during their October 31, 1996 meeting in New Orleans. Candlestick Park upper deck expansion in progress during 1971 baseball season. Note the artificial turf then in use. In 2000, the Giants moved to the new Pacific Bell Park (now called AT&T Park) in the China Basin neighborhood, leaving the 49ers as the sole professional sports team to use Candlestick. The final baseball game was played on September 30, 1999, against their long time rivals the Los Angeles Dodgers, who won 9–4. In that game, all nine Dodgers starters had at least one base hit, while the stadium's final home run came from Dodgers' right fielder Raúl Mondesí in the 6th inning. The National League rivalry between the Giants and Dodgers, one of the oldest and most hotly contested in the Major Leagues, dated back to when both teams were based in New York City. When first the Dodgers, then the Giants, moved to California in 1958, the rivalry continued unabated. Candlestick Park was, for its last several years as home to just the 49ers, in other words football-only, the only remaining NFL stadium to have begun as a baseball-only facility which later underwent an extensive redesign to accommodate football. This was evidenced by the stadium's curiously oblong and irregular shape, whereby views from a sizable section of lower-deck seating in the baseball configuration's right-field corner were so badly obstructed by the eastern grandstand of the football seating configuration that they were unusable for football games and would consequently sit empty. Since a football gridiron, including its end zones and benches along the sidelines, is much smaller than a baseball playing field and foul territory, this large grandstand, which provided thousands of prime seats along one whole sideline of the football field, was designed to be retractable. It would slide backwards for baseball games, under the upper deck, and provide a smaller section of baseball seating beyond the outfield wall in right. After the Giants played their 1999 season and moved away from Candlestick, this grandstand was left permanently in its football position, and the unusable seats were eventually removed. On September 3, 2011, Candlestick Park hosted the first and only college football game in its history with a neutral site game between the California Golden Bears and Fresno State Bulldogs (Cal was designated the "home" team).[10][11] This game was in San Francisco, because of the massive renovation and seismic retrofit at California's home stadium, California Memorial Stadium. The rest of the Golden Bears' home games in 2011 were played at AT&T Park. Cal won the game 36–21.[12] At approximately 5:19 p.m. local time on December 19, 2011, Candlestick Park experienced an unexpected power outage just before a Monday Night Football game between the 49ers and the Pittsburgh Steelers. An aerial shot shown live on ESPN showed a transformer sparking and then the stadium going completely dark. About 17 minutes later, however, the park's lights came back on in time for the game's kickoff. With 12:13 remaining in the second quarter, another power outage created yet another 30-minute delay before play resumed again. The 49ers 2011 season ended at Candlestick Park with a loss to the New York Giants in the NFC Championship Game. The 49ers played their final game at Candlestick Park on Monday, December 23, 2013 against the Atlanta Falcons, winning 34–24 after a NaVorro Bowman interception that would be called The Pick at the Stick by some sports columnists.[13] This game was the facility's 36th and final game on Monday Night Football,[14] the most at any stadium used by the NFL.[15] Candlestick Park in September 2008


Reputation[edit] "I came, I saw, I survived." As a baseball field, the stadium was infamous for the windy conditions, damp air and dew from fog, and chilly temperatures. The wind often made it difficult for outfielders trying to catch fly balls, as well as for fans, while the damp grass further complicated play for outfielders who had to play in cold, wet shoes. Architect John Bolles designed the park with a boomerang-shaped concrete baffle in the upper tier to protect the park from wind. Unfortunately, it never worked. For Candlestick's first 10 seasons, the wind blew in from left-center and out toward right-center. When the park was expanded to accommodate the 49ers in 1971, it was thought that fully enclosing the park would cut down on the wind. Instead, the wind swirled from all directions, and was as strong and cold as before. Giants Hall of Fame center fielder Willie Mays claimed the wind cost him over 100 home runs. Nonetheless, he had less difficulty fielding balls in the windy conditions. Mays was used to playing in difficult conditions. He'd begun his career at the Polo Grounds in New York, which featured an enormous outfield. During the first All Star Game of 1961 (one of two played in the park—the other was in 1984), Giants pitcher Stu Miller was blown off balance by a gust of wind and was charged with a balk.[16] Two years later, wind picked up the entire batting cage and dropped it 60 feet (18 m) away on the pitcher's mound while the New York Mets were taking batting practice. A Giants game at Candlestick in 1965. The stadium also had the reputation as the coldest park in Major League Baseball. It was initially built with a radiant heating system of hot water pipes under the lower box seats in a space between the concrete and the ground. The pipes were not embedded in the concrete, however, and did not produce enough heat to offset the cold air. Both the city and the Giants balked at the cost of upgrading the system so it would work properly (e.g. removing the seats and concrete, embedding larger pipes, and replacing the concrete and seats). As a result, the Giants played more day games than any Major League Baseball team except the Chicago Cubs, whose ballpark, Wrigley Field, did not have lights installed until 1988. Many locals, including Giants' broadcaster Lon Simmons, were surprised at the decision to build the park right on the bay, in one of the coldest areas of the city.[8] Attorney Melvin Belli filed a claim against the Giants in 1960 because his six-seat box, which cost him almost $1,600, was unbearably cold. Belli won in court, claiming that the "radiant heating system" advertised was a failure.[17] The Giants eventually played on the reputation to bolster fan support with promotions such as awarding the Croix de Candlestick pin to fans who stayed for the duration of extra-inning night games. The pins featured the Giants' "SF" monogram capped with snow, along with the Latin slogan "Veni, vidi, vixi" ("I came, I saw, I survived"). Among many less-than-flattering fan nicknames for the park were "North Pole", "Cave of the Winds", "Windlestick", and "The Quagmire." Older fans called it "The Dump" in honor of the former use of the land. Ironically, the Giants played their last game at Candlestick under blue skies with no fog and a game time temperature of 82°, which was common for September games. Giants owner Horace Stoneham visited the site as early as 1957 and was involved in the stadium's design from the outset. While he was aware of the weather conditions, he usually visited the park during the day—not knowing about the particularly cold, windy and foggy conditions that overtook it at night. Originally, Bolles' concrete baffle would have extended all the way to left field, which would have further reduced the prevailing winds. Nevertheless, the size of the structure was reduced for cost savings. In 1962, Stoneham commissioned a study of the wind conditions. The study revealed that had the windy conditions been known prior to construction, conditions would have been significantly improved by building the park 100 yards farther to the north and east.[8][18] This would have meant building it on fill, however, which is less stable during earthquakes. The stadium's location on the bedrock of Bayview Hill provided more stability. The winds were intense in the immediate area of the park. Studies showed they were no more frequent than other parts of San Francisco but are subject to higher gusts. This is because of a hill immediately adjacent to the park. This hill, in turn, is the first topographical obstacle met by the prevailing winds arriving from the Pacific Ocean seven miles (11 km) to the west. Arriving at Candlestick from the Pacific, these winds travel through what is known as the Alemany Gap before reaching the hill. The combination of ocean winds free-flowing to Candlestick, then swirling over the adjacent hill, created the cold and windy conditions that were the bane of the Giants' 40-year stay on Candlestick Point. It was indeed the wind and not the ambient air temperature that provided Candlestick's famed chill. The Giants' subsequent home, AT&T Park, is just one degree warmer, but is far less windy, creating a "warmer" (relatively speaking) effect. While the wind is a summer condition (hot inland, cool oceanside), winter weather is right in line with the rest of sea level Northern California (mild with occasional rain). Other design flaws and irregularities[edit] Candlestick was an object of scorn from baseball purists for reasons other than weather. Although originally built for baseball, foul territory was quite roomy. According to Simmons, nearly every seat was too far from the field even before the 1971 expansion.[8] As with the radiant heating system in the grandstands, the heating systems in the dugouts were wholly inadequate. Players on other National League teams – especially if they'd played for the Giants beforehand – complained that the visitors dugout was colder than the Giants' dugout. This was due to two reasons: First, because the Giants' dugout included a tunnel to the clubhouse, heat from the clubhouse flowed into the dugout. The second reason was due to the placement of the dugouts. The Giants' dugout was located on the first base side, which was on the south side of the stadium. The visitors' dugout was located on the third base (west) side of the field. On December 19, 2011, a transformer blew outside of the stadium before the 49ers' Monday Night Football game against the Pittsburgh Steelers, leading to two power outages. The first power outage, which occurred when the transformer blew at 5:19 pm local time, delayed the game start for 32 minutes. The second power outage occurred at 6:42 pm local time, with 12:13 left to play in the second quarter. This delayed the game for 19 minutes. The cause of the transformer's failure was due to a broken splice, according to PG&E investigators.[19]


Notable events[edit] Concerts[edit] Date Artist Opening act(s) Tour / Concert name Attendance Revenue Notes August 29, 1966 The Beatles The Remains Bobby Hebb The Cyrkle The Ronettes 1966 US tour 25,000 — An "official" bootleg recording of the 11-song, 33-minute setlist was made by the Beatles' press officer, Tony Barrow, at the request of the band. As his cassette could only record 30 minutes per side, it ran out in the middle of the closing song, "Long Tall Sally".[20] October 17, 1981 Rolling Stones George Thorogood & the Destroyers The J Geils Band American Tour 1981 135,000 / 135,000 $2,092,500 October 18, 1981 June 1, 1985 Jimmy Buffett — Sleepless Knights Tour — — July 17, 1988 Van Halen Scorpions Metallica Dokken Kingdom Come Monsters of Rock Tour 1988 — — A stadium-wide food fight took place aimed solely at the upper deck. Unfortunately each band played only five minutes longer than the band before them. Kingdom Come played for only 15 minutes, and the show closed with Van Halen playing only 35 minutes. July 14, 2000 Metallica Korn Kid Rock Powerman 5000 System Of A Down Summer Sanitarium Tour — — August 10, 2003 Limp Bizkit Linkin Park Deftones Mudvayne July 26, 2013 Justin Timberlake Jay-Z DJ Cassidy Legends of the Summer 55,359 / 55,359 $5,129,345 August 14, 2014 Paul McCartney — Out There 53,477 / 53,477 $7,023,107 The stadium's final concert.[21] The Beatles' final concert[edit] The Beatles gave their final full concert at Candlestick Park on August 29, 1966. Songs performed at the show were "Rock and Roll Music", "She's a Woman", "If I Needed Someone", "Day Tripper", "Baby's in Black", "I Feel Fine", "Yesterday", "I Wanna Be Your Man", "Nowhere Man", "Paperback Writer", and "Long Tall Sally". A rough recording of most of the concert was left unreleased, although the audio has leaked on to the internet. The recording cuts off during the last minute of the concert, interrupting "Long Tall Sally". The Beatles had not announced that this was to be their last concert, and if the foursome themselves knew, it was a closely guarded secret. In fact, much of the existing film footage of the concert was captured in color by a 15-year-old Beatles fan, Barry Hood. A relatively small amount of black-and-white footage was shot by local TV news in the San Francisco Bay Area and Sacramento. Hood released some of his film in a limited edition documentary titled The Beatles Live In San Francisco.[22] But more of Hood's rare footage remains in a vault, unseen by the public as of 2017.[22] On August 14, 2014, former Beatle Paul McCartney returned one last time to become the closing act of Candlestick Park's long history. McCartney's performance was within days of being 48 years after the Beatles played their famous last concert at Candlestick. To showcase the event, McCartney contacted Barry Hood and used a portion of his original 1966 Beatles film on a big screen at this last concert. Papal Mass[edit] Pope John Paul II celebrated a Papal Mass on September 18, 1987 at Candlestick Park during his tour of America.[23][24] An estimated crowd of 70,000 attended the mass.[25] In popular culture[edit] Candlestick Park was also home to dozens of commercial shoots as well as the location for the climactic scene in both the 1962 thriller Experiment in Terror and the 1974 Richard Rush comedy Freebie and the Bean. In February 2011, scenes for the film Contagion, starring Matt Damon, Kate Winslet and Jude Law, were filmed at the stadium. The Fan was also filmed there in 1996.


Seating capacity[edit] Baseball Years Capacity 1960 43,765 1961–1964 42,553 1965–1970 42,500 1971–1988 59,315 1989–1992 62,000 1993–1999 58,000 Football Years Capacity 1971–1982 61,185 1983–1986 61,413 1987–1988 64,252 1989–1991 65,701 1992–1994 66,513 1995–1999 70,207 2000–2014 69,732


Name changes[edit] Candlestick Park was located about six miles (9.7 km) south of downtown, pictured here in 1985 Some think that Candlestick Point was named for the indigenous "candlestick bird" (long-billed curlew), once common to the point.[26] The book "California Geographic Names" lists Candlestick Point as being named for a pinnacle of rock first noted in 1781 by the De Anza Expedition. This pinnacle was also noted by the U.S. Geodetic Survey in 1869. The pinnacle disappeared around 1920. The rights to the stadium name were licensed to 3Com Corporation from September 1995 until 2002, for $900,000 a year. During that time, the park became known as "3Com Park at Candlestick Point", or, simply, "3Com Park". In 2002, the naming rights deal expired, and the park then became officially known as "San Francisco Stadium at Candlestick Point". On September 28, 2004, a new naming rights deal was signed with Monster Cable, a maker of cables for electronic equipment, and the stadium was renamed "Monster Park". Just over a month later, however, a measure passed in the November 2 election stipulated that the stadium name revert to "Candlestick" permanently after the contract with Monster expired in 2008. The City and County of San Francisco had trouble finding a new naming sponsor due in part to the downturn in the economy, but also because the stadium's tenure as 3Com Park was tenuous at best. Many local fans were annoyed with the change and continued referring to the park by its original name, regardless of the official name. The Giants reportedly continued to call the stadium "Candlestick Park" in media guides, because the naming rights were initiated by the 49ers. Some even mocked the 3Com sponsorship. Chris Berman, for instance, usually called it "Commercial-Stick Park." Local fans sometimes called it "Dot-com Park" (see Dot-com bubble). Freeway signs in the vicinity were changed to read "Monster Park" as part of an overall signage upgrade to national standards on California highways, but in 2008 those signs were changed back to "Candlestick Park". The name change also ended up being confusing for the intended branding purposes, as without the "Cable" qualifier in the official name, many erroneously thought the stadium was named for the Monster.com employment website or Monster Energy Drink, not the cable vendor.[27] On August 10, 2007, San Francisco mayor Gavin Newsom announced that the playing field would be renamed "Bill Walsh Field" in honor of the former Stanford and 49ers coach, who died on July 30 that year, pending the approval of the city government. The stadium itself retained its name as was contractually obligated.[28] Commentators still use this name occasionally, most recently when Jerry Rice's jersey was retired. On September 18, 2009, Sports Illustrated's Peter King used the mock-combination name "Candle3Monsterstick" in reference to the many name changes the stadium has gone through.[29] Despite numerous official and unofficial name changes over the history of the stadium and surrounding park/facilities, the stadium is lovingly referred to as "the Stick" by many locals and die-hard fans since its original titling of "Candlestick Park" in 1960.


Replacement and demolition[edit] Plans were underway to construct a new 68,000-seat stadium at Candlestick Point.[30] On November 8, 2006, however, the 49ers announced that they would abandon their search for a location in San Francisco and begin to pursue the idea of building a stadium in Santa Clara, California. As a result, San Francisco withdrew its bid for the 2016 Olympics on November 13, 2006, as its centerpiece stadium was lost. Groundbreaking for the Santa Clara stadium occurred on April 19, 2012. On May 8, 2013, it was announced that the name of the new stadium would be Levi's Stadium. The stadium opened on July 17, 2014, in time for the 2014 NFL season. The 49ers christened their new home a month after it opened. A grassroots movement for the Giants to play another baseball game at Candlestick had existed since 2009. Many fans had hoped to see another game in 2010, the 50th anniversary of the Giants' first season at Candlestick Park, but this idea was dropped due to the cost. Although many fans wished for another Giants game at the Stick, the Giants never returned to their former stadium for a final game. With the departure of the 49ers, Candlestick Park was left without any permanent tenants. Demolition of the stadium was expected to occur soon after the 49ers played their final game of the 2013 season, but over time the date of demolition was moved back to late 2014, with several special events planned for the intervening period.[31] In April 2014, it was announced that Paul McCartney would perform a concert as the last scheduled event in the 54-year-old stadium on August 14, 2014.[32] The Beatles had performed their last scheduled concert at Candlestick Park 48 years earlier. Demolition began in November 2014 as workers tore out seats.[33] In January 2015, the developer withdrew a request to implode the stadium, possibly to be broadcast as part of the Super Bowl halftime entertainment. Instead, mechanized structural demolition commenced, which was favored over implosion due to local dust pollution concerns.[34] Demolition was expected to be complete by March 2015,[35][36] but was not completed until September 24, 2015. In 2014, 1,000 historic Candlestick Park Stadium seats were installed at Kezar Stadium for the public to enjoy. The renovation was funded by the City's Capital Planning General Fund. Mayor Edwin M. Lee helped re-open the stadium with a warm-up run.[37] In December 2016, 4,000 additional historic Candlestick seats were acquired and installed at Kezar. The seats were paid for by the San Francisco Deltas as a part of a $1-million improvement the team agreed upon to make use of the stadium.[38] Lennar Corporation and Macerich plan to build a dense "urban outlet" center incorporating retail and housing with underground parking on the Candlestick Park site. The new development is expected to be completed in 2017.[39]


References[edit] ^ "2009 San Francisco 49ers Media Guide" (PDF).  ^ a b "Candlestick Park dimensions cut". Spokane Daily Chronicle. Washington. Associated Press. December 15, 1960. p. 45.  ^ Rosenbaum, Art (August 12, 1958). "Bay City Banner". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 16, 2011.  ^ Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis Community Development Project. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. Retrieved January 2, 2018.  ^ "City and County of San Francisco, Candlestick Park, San Francisco, CA (1958–1960)". Pacific Coast Architecture Database. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ Munsey, Paul; Suppes, Cory. "Candlestick Park". Ballparks.com. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ "Pot Luck". St. Petersburg Times. March 4, 1959. p. 3-C.  ^ a b c d e Smith, Curt (2001). Storied Stadiums. New York City: Carroll & Graf. ISBN 0-7867-1187-6.  ^ "Raiders Face L.A. In 'Must' Game At Candlestick Park". Oakland Tribune. December 4, 1960. p. 57.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Adelson, Andrea (May 17, 2011). "Jeff Tedford talks Fresno State ties". go.com. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ Crumpacker, John (August 26, 2011). "Fresno St. Drawing Better Than Cal for Opener". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved August 27, 2011.  ^ "2011 Cal Bears Football Stats". calbears.com. 2012. Archived from the original on July 16, 2012. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ Maiocco, Matt (December 23, 2013). "Instant Replay: 49ers survive, punch playoff ticket in 'Stick finale". CSN Bay Area. Archived from the original on September 23, 2015. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ "Atlanta Falcons at San Francisco 49ers - December 23rd, 2013". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ Fairburn, Matthew (December 24, 2013). "49ers vs. Falcons provides final classic Monday Night Football moment at Candlestick Park". SBNation.com. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ "Stu Miller, All-Star Who Committed a Windblown Balk, Dies at 87". The New York Times. Associated Press. 6 January 2015. Retrieved 2 February 2017.  ^ How Do Astronauts Scratch an Itch? by David Feldman ^ Kareem, Ahsan (2006). "A Tribute to Jack E. Cermak" (PDF). JEC Wind Engineer. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 14, 2006. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ Upton, John (January 13, 2012). "City Patches Candlestick Park Power System, and Waits". The New York Times. Retrieved January 13, 2012.  ^ Runtagh, Jordan (29 August 2016). "Remembering Beatles' Final Concert". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 7 February 2018.  ^ Swartz, Jon (August 15, 2014). "Paul McCartney is Candlestick Park's closing act". USA Today. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ a b "Beatles Last Concert Candlestick Park San Francisco DVD". televideos.com. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ Nolte, Carl (18 September 1987). "Pope in S.F.: When John Paul II blessed AIDS sufferers". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 7 February 2018.  ^ Dugan, Barry W. (23 September 1987). "Local faithful among throng at Candlestick for Pope's visit". Healdsburg Tribune, Enterprise and Scimitar. Retrieved 7 February 2018.  ^ Hartlaub, Peter (6 June 2013). "A Pray on the Green: The Pope at Candlestick in 1987". The Big Event [blog]. San Francisco Chroncile. Retrieved 7 February 2018.  ^ Hatfield, Larry D. (January 29, 2002). "Supervisor wants Candlestick to stick". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ Gardner, Jim (November 28, 2005). "Fans unclear on main Monster in 49ers lineup". San Francisco Business Times. Retrieved November 28, 2005.  ^ "8,000 turn out at Monster Park to say goodbye to Bill Walsh". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ "Fascinating matchup in San Diego, more to watch this weekend". CNN. September 18, 2009. Retrieved April 28, 2010.  ^ "A very different stadium plan". San Francisco Chronicle. July 18, 2006. Retrieved September 9, 2016.  ^ Shafer, Margie (December 18, 2013). "Special Events Planned At Candlestick Park Before Demolition". San Francisco CBS local. Retrieved January 5, 2014.  ^ Matier, Phillip; Ross, Andrew (April 24, 2014). "Paul McCartney to play Candlestick's final show". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved April 28, 2014.  ^ Matier, Phillip; Ross, Andrew (November 18, 2014). "Candlestick teardown begins — seats being ripped out". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved March 18, 2015.  ^ Matier, Phillip; Ross, Andrew (January 16, 2015). "Candlestick Park will go out with a wrecking ball, not a bang". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved March 18, 2015.  ^ Fernandez, Lisa (February 4, 2015). "Demolition of Candlestick Park Underway; New Development to Replace Old Stadium". NBC Bay Area. Retrieved March 18, 2015.  ^ Rubenstein, Steve (February 5, 2015). "Last team at Candlestick Park is bent on demolition". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved March 18, 2015.  ^ Mayor Ed Lee (17 March 2015). "Mayor Lee at Kezar Track Opening After $3.2 Million Renovation" – via YouTube.  ^ "Candlestick seats will soon fill SF's Kezar Stadium, thanks to Deltas soccer team". 2 December 2016.  ^ Dineen, J. K. (November 17, 2014). "Major 'urban outlet' retail center planned for Candlestick Point". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved March 18, 2015. 


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Candlestick Park. Baseball portal National Football League portal San Francisco Bay Area portal www.ballparks.phanfare.com photos and info about Candlestick park Sports Illustrated cover – July 18, 1960 Photos of demolition in progress, May 2015 Gallery of images from the park's history Events and tenants Preceded by Kezar Stadium Home of the San Francisco 49ers 1971–2013 Succeeded by Levi's Stadium Preceded by Seals Stadium Home of the San Francisco Giants 1960–1999 Succeeded by AT&T Park Preceded by Yankee Stadium Comiskey Park Host of the MLB All-Star Game 1961 1984 Succeeded by Fenway Park Metrodome Preceded by Kezar Stadium Home of the Oakland Raiders 1961 Succeeded by Frank Youell Field Preceded by Veterans Stadium RFK Stadium Soldier Field RFK Stadium Texas Stadium Lambeau Field Soldier Field Host of NFC Championship Game 1982 1985 1990–1991 1993 1995 1998 2012 Succeeded by RFK Stadium Soldier Field RFK Stadium Texas Stadium Texas Stadium Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome Georgia Dome v t e San Francisco 49ers Founded in 1946 Based and headquartered in Santa Clara, California Franchise Franchise Team history Coaches Players Seasons Logo and uniform history Starting quarterbacks Draft history Broadcasters Stadiums Kezar Stadium Candlestick Park Levi's Stadium Culture Sourdough Sam San Francisco Gold Rush West Coast offense KGO KNBR Lore The Catch Joe Cool Million Dollar Backfield Snowball Game Harbaugh Bowl Rivalries Los Angeles Rams Seattle Seahawks Dallas Cowboys New York Giants Key figures Eddie DeBartolo Denise DeBartolo York Jed York John York Gideon Yu Division championships (19) 1970 1971 1972 1981 1983 1984 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1992 1993 1994 1995 1997 2002 2011 2012 Conference championships (6) 1981 1984 1988 1989 1994 2012 League championships (5) 1981 (XVI) 1984 (XIX) 1988 (XXIII) 1989 (XXIV) 1994 (XXIX) Retired numbers 8 12 16 34 37 39 70 58 70 80 87 BW Mr. D Current league affiliations League: National Football League (1950–present) Conference: National Football Conference Division: West Division Former league affiliation All-America Football Conference (1946–1949) Seasons (72) 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Championship seasons in bold v t e San Francisco Giants Formerly the New York Gothams and the New York Giants Based in San Francisco, California (Bay Area) Franchise History in New York History in San Francisco Seasons Records No-hitters Players Managers Owners and executives Opening Day starting pitchers First-round draft picks Broadcasters Ballparks Polo Grounds Oakland Park St. George Grounds Hilltop Park Seals Stadium Candlestick Park AT&T Park Spring training Payne Park Flamingo Field LSU Varsity Baseball Field Al Lang Stadium Phoenix Municipal Stadium Scottsdale Stadium Culture and lore 1894 Temple Cup New York Brickley Giants Merkle's Boner 1951 NL tie-breaker series "Shot Heard 'Round the World" The Catch Curse of Coogan's Bluff 1962 NL tie-breaker series 1989 Loma Prieta earthquake White Flag Trade The Fan McCovey Cove Willie Mac Award Game 163 (1998) Don't Stop Believin' "Lights" (Journey song) The Franchise (Showtime TV series) Matt Cain's perfect game 2014 NL Wild Card Game 2016 NL Wild Card Game KNBR You Dropped a Bomb on Me Rivalries Los Angeles Dodgers Oakland Athletics Subway Series/New York Yankees Retired numbers NY NY 3 4 11 20 24 27 30 36 44 42 Pre-World Series Champions (2) 1888 1889 Temple Cup Champions (1) 1894 World Series Champions (8) 1905 1921 1922 1933 1954 2010 2012 2014 National League Championships (23) 1888 1889 1904 1905 1911 1912 1913 1917 1921 1922 1923 1924 1933 1936 1937 1951 1954 1962 1989 2002 2010 2012 2014 Division titles (8) 1971 1987 1989 1997 2000 2003 2010 2012 Wild card (3) 2002 2014 2016 Minor league affiliates AAA Sacramento River Cats AA Richmond Flying Squirrels A Adv. San Jose Giants A Augusta GreenJackets Short A Salem-Keizer Volcanoes Rookie AZL Giants DSL Giants Seasons (136) 1880s 1880 · 1881 · 1882 · 1883 1884 1885 1886 1887 1888 1889 1890s 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900s 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910s 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920s 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930s 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940s 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950s 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960s 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970s 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980s 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990s 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000s 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010s 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 v t e Oakland Raiders Founded in 1960 Played in Los Angeles (1982–94) Based in Oakland, California Headquartered in Alameda, California Franchise History in Los Angeles relocation to Las Vegas Seasons Players First-round draft picks Starting quarterbacks Head coaches Stadiums Kezar Stadium Candlestick Park Frank Youell Field Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Las Vegas Stadium Key personnel Owner/CEO: Mark Davis President: Marc Badain General manager: Reggie McKenzie Head coach: Jon Gruden Culture Oakland Raiderettes Raider Nation The Autumn Wind Mount Davis Ricky's Sports Theatre and Grill Straight Outta L.A. In the House Lore Heidi Game Immaculate Reception The Sea of Hands Ghost to the Post Holy Roller Red Right 88 Tuck Rule Game Rivalries Denver Broncos Kansas City Chiefs Los Angeles Chargers Pittsburgh Steelers Media Broadcasters Television: NBC Sports California NBC Sports Bay Area KTVU KVVU Radio: KGMZ KBLX KUFX KCYE KDWN Other: Compass Media Networks The Raider Cast Personalities: Bill King Greg Papa J. T. the Brick Wild card berths (6) 1977 1980 1984 1991 1993 2016 Division championships (15) 1967 1968 1969 1970 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1983 1985 1990 2000 2001 2002 Conference championships (4) 1976 1980 1983 2002 League championships (3†) 1976 (XI) 1980 (XV) 1983 (XVIII) † does not include 1967 AFL championship Current league affiliations League: National Football League (1970–present) Conference: American Football Conference Division: West Division Former league affiliation League: American Football League (1960–1969) Seasons (59) 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 Championship seasons in bold v t e Defunct stadiums of the National Football League Early era: 1920–1940 Akron's League Park American League Park Armory Park Baker Bowl Bellevue Park Bison Stadium Borchert Field Bosse Field Braves Field Buffalo Baseball Park Canisius College Canton's League Field Chicago Stadium City Stadium Cleveland Municipal Stadium Comiskey Park Commercial Field Cub's Park Cycledrome Dinan Field Douglas Park Duluth's Athletic Park Dunn Field East Hartford Velodrome Ebbets Field Eclipse Park Fenway Park Forbes Field Frankford Stadium Griffith Stadium Hagemeister Park Horlick Field Kinsley Park Knights of Columbus Stadium Lexington Park Luna Park Minersville Park Muehlebach Field Nash Field Navin Field Newark Schools Stadium Newark Velodrome Nickerson Field Nicollet Park Normal Park Parkway Field Philadelphia Municipal Stadium Polo Grounds Shaw Stadium Spartan Municipal Stadium Sportsman's Park Staley Field Star Park (possible) Swayne Field Thompson Stadium Tiger Stadium Triangle Park Wisconsin State Fair Park Yankee Stadium (1923) Merger era: 1941–1970 Alumni Stadium Astrodome Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium Balboa Stadium Baltimore Memorial Stadium Busch Memorial Stadium Busch Stadium Cleveland Municipal Stadium Comiskey Park Dyche Stadium Ebbets Field Fenway Park Forbes Field Frank Youell Field Franklin Field Griffith Stadium Harvard Stadium Jeppesen Stadium Kansas City Municipal Stadium Kezar Stadium Metropolitan Stadium Miami Orange Bowl Milwaukee County Stadium Nickerson Field Nippert Stadium Philadelphia Municipal Stadium Pitt Stadium Polo Grounds Rice Stadium Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium Shibe Park Tiger Stadium Tulane Stadium Wisconsin State Fair Park Wrigley Field Yankee Stadium (1923) Current era: 1971–present Anaheim Stadium Astrodome Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium Busch Memorial Stadium Candlestick Park Cleveland Stadium Cotton Bowl The Dome at America's Center Foxboro Stadium Georgia Dome Giants Stadium Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome Kansas City Municipal Stadium Kingdome Metropolitan Stadium Miami Orange Bowl Mile High Stadium Milwaukee County Stadium Qualcomm Stadium RCA Dome Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium Riverfront Stadium Shea Stadium Silverdome Sun Devil Stadium Tampa Stadium Texas Stadium Three Rivers Stadium Tiger Stadium Tulane Stadium Veterans Stadium War Memorial Stadium (Buffalo) Yankee Stadium (1923) Stadiums used by NFL teams temporarily Alamodome (New Orleans Saints)1 Champaign Memorial Stadium (Chicago Bears)† Clemson Memorial Stadium (Carolina Panthers)† Frankford High School's Community Memorial Stadium (Frankford Yellow Jackets)1 Giants Stadium (New Orleans Saints)1 Grant Field (Atlanta Falcons) Husky Stadium (Seattle Seahawks)1† Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium (Tennessee Oilers)† LSU Tiger Stadium (New Orleans Saints)1 Marquette Stadium (Green Bay Packers) Philadelphia Municipal Stadium (Philadelphia Eagles)1 Shibe Park1 Stanford Stadium (San Francisco 49ers)1 TCF Bank Stadium (Minnesota Vikings)1† University of Minnesota Memorial Stadium (Minnesota Vikings)1 Vanderbilt Stadium (Tennessee Titans)† Yale Bowl (New York Giants)† †= Team's stadium under construction or refurbishment at time 1 = A team used the stadium when their permanent stadium was unable to be used as a result of damage. v t e San Francisco attractions Landmarks 49-Mile Drive Alcatraz Bay Bridge Cable Cars The Castro Chinatown City Hall Cliff House Coit Tower F-Market Streetcar Fairmont Hotel Federal Reserve Bank Ferry Building Fisherman's Wharf Fort Mason Fort Point Ghirardelli Square Golden Gate Bridge Grace Cathedral Haight-Ashbury Jack Kerouac Alley Lombard Street Mark Hopkins Hotel Market Street Mission Dolores Nob Hill North Beach Old U.S. Mint Painted ladies Palace of Fine Arts Pier 39 Public Library Sutro Baths Sutro Tower Transamerica Pyramid Treasure Island Union Square Museums and art Asian Art Museum Aquarium of the Bay Cable Car Museum California Academy of Sciences Cartoon Art Museum Children's Creativity Museum Chinese Historical Society Museum Conservatory of Flowers Contemporary Jewish Museum The Walt Disney Family Museum de Young Museum Exploratorium Haas-Lilienthal House Legion of Honor Musée Mécanique Museo ItaloAmericano Museum of Performance & Design Museum of the African Diaspora Precita Eyes Randall Museum Ripley's Believe It or Not! San Francisco Art Institute Diego Rivera Gallery San Francisco Museum of Modern Art San Francisco Maritime Railway Museum USS Pampanito Wattis Institute for Contemporary Arts Parks and recreation Alamo Square Bay Area Ridge Trail Candlestick Point Corona Heights Crissy Field Dolores Park Glen Canyon Golden Gate National Recreation Area Golden Gate Park Lafayette Park Lake Merced Marina Green McLaren Park Mount Davidson Mount Sutro Ocean Beach The Presidio San Francisco Bay Trail San Francisco Zoo Stern Grove Twin Peaks Yerba Buena Gardens Views Coit Tower Twin Peaks Seal Rocks/Ocean Beach Baker Beach Golden Gate Bridge Fort Funston Hamon Observation Tower at the de Young Museum Strawberry Hill Crissy Field Pacific Heights Alamo Square/Painted Ladies Top of the Mark Alcatraz Treasure Island Lombard Street Powell-Hyde Cable Car Ferry Building Bernal Hill 49-Mile Scenic Drive Hawk Hill Fort Baker Entertainment American Conservatory Theater Bill Graham Civic Auditorium Cow Palace The Fillmore War Memorial and Performing Arts Center Yerba Buena Center for the Arts Sports San Francisco Giants AT&T Park Candlestick Park Kezar Stadium Food and drink Anchor Steam Boudin Bakery Buena Vista Cafe Cioppino Dungeness crab Ghirardelli Square Mission burrito Tadich Grill Tonga Room & Hurricane Bar Top of the Mark Shopping Metreon Stonestown Galleria Union Square Westfield San Francisco Centre National Register of Historic Places listings in San Francisco v t e Multi-purpose baseball parks (open air) – Major League Baseball American League Angel Stadium (Angels; Anaheim, California) Arlington Stadium (Rangers; Arlington, Texas) Cleveland Stadium (Indians; Cleveland, Ohio) Canadian National Exhibition Stadium (Blue Jays; Toronto) Memorial Stadium (Orioles; Baltimore) Municipal Stadium (Kansas City, Missouri) (Athletics and Royals) Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum (Athletics; Oakland, California) Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium (Senators and Nationals; Washington, D.C.) Rogers Centre (Blue Jays; Toronto) National League Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium (Braves; Atlanta) Busch Memorial Stadium (Cardinals; St. Louis) Candlestick Park (Giants; San Francisco) Mile High Stadium (Rockies; Denver) Pro Player Stadium (Marlins; Miami Gardens, Florida) Qualcomm Stadium (Padres; San Diego) Riverfront Stadium (Reds; Cincinnati) Shea Stadium (Mets and Yankees; Queens, New York City) Three Rivers Stadium (Pirates; Pittsburgh) Philadelphia Veterans Stadium (Phillies; Philadelphia) Ballparks in bold are still in use for baseball. v t e Modern baseball parks Major League Baseball American League Angel Stadium (Angels; Anaheim, California) Guaranteed Rate Field (White Sox; Chicago) Kauffman Stadium (Royals; Kansas City, Missouri) Metropolitan Stadium (Twins; Bloomington, Minnesota) Yankee Stadium I (Yankees; Bronx, New York City) National League Candlestick Park (Giants; San Francisco) Dodger Stadium (Dodgers and Angels; Los Angeles) Milwaukee County Stadium (Braves and Brewers; Milwaukee) Nippon Professional Baseball Central League Meiji Jingu Stadium (Tokyo Yakult Swallows; Tokyo, Japan) Yokohama Stadium (Yokohama DeNA BayStars; Yokohama, Japan) Mazda Zoom-Zoom Stadium Hiroshima (Hiroshima Toyo Carp; Hiroshima, Japan) Pacific League Chiba Marine Stadium (Chiba Lotte Marines; Chiba, Japan) Rakuten Seimei Park Miyagi (Tohoku Rakuten Golden Eagles; Sendai, Japan) KBO League Gwangju-Kia Champions Field (Kia Tigers; Gwangju) v t e The Beatles John Lennon Paul McCartney George Harrison Ringo Starr Stuart Sutcliffe Pete Best History The Quarrymen In Hamburg At The Cavern Club Decca audition Beatlemania in the United Kingdom North American releases In the United States More popular than Jesus In Bangor In India Breakup Murder of John Lennon Anthology Love (Cirque du Soleil) The Beatles: Rock Band Line-ups Religious views Timeline Live performances 1960 Johnny Gentle Tour Winter 1963 Helen Shapiro UK Tour 1963 Roy Orbison Tour 1964 world tour 1965 European tour 1965 US tour 1965 UK tour 1966 tour of Germany, Japan and the Philippines 1966 US tour Rooftop concert List of live performances Associated places 34 Montagu Square, Marylebone Abbey Road, London Abbey Road Studios The Bag O'Nails Beatlemania Hamburg Beatles-Platz Blue Angel The Casbah Coffee Club Candlestick Park The Cavern Club Kaiserkeller Kinfauns 3 Savile Row The Scotch of St. James Shea Stadium Stanley Street Star-Club Strawberry Field Tittenhurst Park The Top Ten Club Wigmore Street Yellow Submarine sculpture Associated companies Apple Corps Apple Records Harrisongs Lingasong Records Northern Songs Phillips' Sound Recording Services Seltaeb Startling Music Influence Artists who have covered the Beatles Beatlemania Beatlesque British Invasion Cultural impact The Fest for Beatles Fans The Rutles Tributes Lists Awards and nominations Bootlegs Cover songs Discography Instruments Performers Post-breakup collaborations Recording sessions Songs Sgt. 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Humphrey MetrodomeKezar StadiumOakland Raiders1961 AFL SeasonFrank Youell FieldVeterans StadiumRobert F. Kennedy Memorial StadiumSoldier FieldRobert F. Kennedy Memorial StadiumTexas StadiumLambeau FieldSoldier FieldNFC Championship GameRobert F. Kennedy Memorial StadiumSoldier FieldRobert F. Kennedy Memorial StadiumTexas StadiumTexas StadiumHubert H. Humphrey MetrodomeGeorgia DomeTemplate:San Francisco 49ersTemplate Talk:San Francisco 49ersSan Francisco 49ersSanta Clara, CaliforniaSan Francisco 49ersHistory Of The San Francisco 49ersList Of San Francisco 49ers Head CoachesList Of San Francisco 49ers PlayersList Of San Francisco 49ers SeasonsLogos And Uniforms Of The San Francisco 49ersList Of San Francisco 49ers Starting QuarterbacksSan Francisco 49ers Draft HistoryList Of San Francisco 49ers BroadcastersKezar StadiumLevi's StadiumSourdough SamSan Francisco Gold RushWest Coast OffenseKGO (AM)KNBRThe Catch (American Football)Joe MontanaMillion Dollar Backfield (San Francisco 49ers)Snowball GameSuper Bowl XLVII49ers–Rams Rivalry49ers–Seahawks Rivalry49ers–Cowboys Rivalry49ers–Giants RivalryEdward J. 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BroadcastersPolo GroundsOakland Park, New JerseySt. George Cricket GroundsHilltop ParkSeals StadiumAT&T ParkPayne ParkFlamingo FieldAlex Box StadiumAl Lang StadiumPhoenix Municipal StadiumScottsdale StadiumTemple CupNew York Brickley GiantsMerkle's Boner1951 National League Tie-breaker SeriesShot Heard 'Round The World (baseball)The Catch (baseball)Curse Of Coogan's Bluff1962 National League Tie-breaker Series1989 Loma Prieta EarthquakeWhite Flag TradeThe Fan (1996 Film)McCovey CoveWillie Mac Award1998 National League Wild Card Tie-breaker GameDon't Stop Believin'Lights (Journey Song)The Franchise (TV Series)Matt Cain's Perfect Game2014 National League Wild Card Game2016 National League Wild Card GameKNBRYou Dropped A Bomb On MeDodgers–Giants RivalryBay Bridge SeriesSubway SeriesGiants–Yankees RivalryChristy MathewsonJohn McGrawBill TerryMel OttCarl HubbellMonte IrvinWillie MaysJuan MarichalOrlando CepedaGaylord PerryWillie McCoveyJackie Robinson1888 World Series1889 World SeriesTemple Cup1905 World Series1921 World Series1922 World Series1933 World Series1954 World Series2010 World Series2012 World Series2014 World Series1888 New York Giants Season1889 New York Giants Season1904 New York Giants Season1905 New York Giants Season1911 New York Giants Season1912 New York Giants Season1913 New York Giants Season1917 New York Giants Season1921 New York Giants Season1922 New York Giants Season1923 New York Giants Season1924 New York Giants Season1933 New York Giants (MLB) Season1936 New York Giants (MLB) Season1937 New York Giants (MLB) Season1951 New York Giants (MLB) Season1954 New York Giants (MLB) Season1962 San Francisco Giants Season1989 National League Championship Series2002 National League Championship Series2010 National League Championship Series2012 National League Championship Series2014 National League Championship Series1971 San Francisco Giants Season1987 San Francisco Giants Season1989 San Francisco Giants Season1997 San Francisco Giants Season2000 San Francisco Giants Season2003 San Francisco Giants Season2010 San Francisco Giants Season2012 San Francisco Giants Season2002 San Francisco Giants Season2014 San Francisco Giants Season2016 San Francisco Giants SeasonList Of San Francisco Giants Minor League AffiliatesSacramento River CatsRichmond Flying SquirrelsSan Jose GiantsAugusta GreenJacketsSalem-Keizer VolcanoesArizona League GiantsDominican Summer League Giants1883 New York Gothams Season1884 New York Gothams Season1885 New York Gothams/Giants Season1886 New York Giants Season1887 New York Giants Season1888 New York Giants Season1889 New York Giants Season1890 New York Giants Season1891 New York Giants Season1892 New York Giants Season1893 New York Giants Season1894 New York Giants Season1895 New York Giants Season1896 New York Giants Season1897 New York Giants Season1898 New York Giants Season1899 New York Giants Season1900 New York Giants Season1901 New York Giants Season1902 New York Giants Season1903 New York Giants 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