Contents 1 Present use 1.1 Olympic Cauldron 2 History 2.1 Planning 2.2 Renovations 2.3 Coliseum Renovation Project 2.4 Notable events 2.4.1 1920s 2.4.2 1930s–1940s 2.4.3 1950s–1960s 2.4.4 1963 Billy Graham Crusade: Largest Gathering in History 2.4.5 1970s–1980s 2.4.6 1990s–2000s 2.4.7 2010s–present 2.4.8 Los Angeles Rams 2.4.9 Naming rights and 2028 Summer Olympics 2.5 The Coliseum and the NFL 3 Seating and attendance 3.1 Seating capacity* 3.2 Attendance records 4 "Court of Honor" plaques 5 In popular culture 5.1 Films 5.2 Television 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

Present use[edit] The Coliseum is now primarily the home of the USC Trojans football team and the home of the Los Angeles Rams (until their new stadium is completed). Most of USC's regular home games, especially the alternating games with rivals UCLA and Notre Dame, attract a capacity crowd. The current official capacity of the Coliseum is 93,607.[19][20] USC's women lacrosse and soccer teams use the Coliseum for selected games, usually involving major opponents and televised games.[21] USC also rents the Coliseum to various events, including international soccer games, musical concerts and other large outdoor events.[22] Olympic Cauldron[edit] The Olympic cauldron (also known as the Olympic Torch) was built for the stadium's two Olympic Games. It is still lit during USC football games and for Los Angeles Rams games, and other special occasions (e.g., when the Olympics are being held in another city). In addition, the torch has been lit on the following historic occasions: To honor the fallen Israeli Athletes from the 1972 Munich Olympics Games. For several days following the Space Shuttle Challenger disaster in 1986. For over a week following the September 11 attacks in 2001. Non-stop for seven days following the 2004 death of Ronald Reagan, a former California governor who opened the 1984 Summer Games. In April 2005 following the death of Pope John Paul II, who had celebrated Mass at the Coliseum during his visit to Los Angeles in 1987. At the Los Angeles Dodgers 50th anniversary game on March 29, 2008, during the ThinkCure! charity ceremony (While Neil Diamond's "Heartlight" was played and the majority of the attendees turned on their complimentary souvenir keychain flashlights.) For the duration of Special Olympics World Games held in Los Angeles from July 25, 2015 to August 2, 2015. For the returning Los Angeles Rams' first home game on September 18, 2016 against the Seattle Seahawks. The Olympic torch was lit when the expected official awarding of the 2028 Olympic games to Los Angeles on September 13, 2017. For the Coliseum Gladiator MMA Championship Finals on Sat. September 23, 2017. For the Los Angeles Rams' first playoff game in Los Angeles in 38 years on January 6, 2018 against the Atlanta Falcons.

History[edit] Planning[edit] The Coliseum was commissioned in 1921 as a memorial to L.A. veterans of World War I (rededicated to all United States veterans of World War I in 1968). The official ground breaking ceremony took place on December 21, 1921 with construction being completed in just over 16 months, on May 1, 1923.[23] Designed by John and Donald Parkinson, the original bowl's initial construction costs were $954,873. When the Coliseum opened in 1923, it was the largest stadium in Los Angeles with a capacity of 75,144. In 1930, however, with the Olympics due in two years, the stadium was extended upward to seventy-nine rows seats with two tiers of tunnels, expanding the seating capacity to 101,574. The now-signature Olympic torch was added. For a time it was known as Olympic Stadium. The Olympic cauldron torch which burned through both Games remains above the peristyle at the east end of the stadium as a reminder of this, as do the Olympic rings symbols over one of the main entrances. The football field runs east to west with the press box on the south side of the stadium. The scoreboard and video screen that tower over the peristyle date back to 1983; they replaced a smaller scoreboard above the center arch installed in 1972, which in turn supplanted the 1937 model, one of the first all-electric scoreboards in the nation. Over the years new light towers have been placed along the north and south rims. The large analog clock and thermometer over the office windows at either end of the peristyle were installed in 1955. In the mid-and late 1950s the press box was renovated and the "Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum" lettering and Olympic rings, lighted at night, were added to the eastern face of the peristyle tower. Between the double peristyle arches at the east end is the Coliseum's "Court of Honor"—plaques recognizing many of the memorable events and participants in Coliseum history, including a full list of 1932 and 1984 Olympic gold medalists. (The complete roster of honorees can be seen below). A pair of life-sized bronze nude statues of male and female athletes atop a 20,000 pound (9,000 kg) post-and-lintel frame formed the Olympic Gateway created by Robert Graham for the 1984 games. The statues, modeled on water polo player Terry Schroeder [24] and long jumper from Guyana, Jennifer Inniss, who participated in the games, were noted for their anatomical accuracy. A decorative facade bearing the Olympic rings was erected in front of the peristyle for the 1984 games, and the structure remained in place through that year's football season. The stadium rim and tunnels were repainted in alternating pastel colors that were part of architect Jon Jerde's graphic design for the games; these colors remained until 1987. Renovations[edit] The Coliseum under construction in 1922 For many years the Coliseum was capable of seating over 100,000 spectators. In 1964 the stadium underwent its first major renovation in over three decades. Most of the original pale green wood-and-metal bench seating was replaced by individual theater-type chairs of dark red, beige, and yellow; these seats remain in place today, though the yellow color was eliminated in the 1970s. The seating capacity was reduced to approximately 93,000. The Coliseum was problematic as an NFL venue. At various times in its history, it was either the largest or one of the largest stadiums in the NFL, making it difficult to sell out. Since the NFL's blackout rule barred games from being televised locally unless they were sold out 72 hours before kickoff, this meant Rams (and later Raiders) games were often blacked out in Southern California. Partly due to this, from 1964 to the late 1970s it was common practice to shift the playing field to the closed end of the stadium and install end zone bleachers in front of the peristyle, limiting further the number of seats available for sale. For USC–UCLA and USC-University of Notre Dame games, which often attracted crowds upward of 90,000, the bleachers were moved eastward and the field was re-marked in its original position. When a larger east grandstand was installed in 1977–1978 at the behest of Rams owner Carroll Rosenbloom, the capacity was just 71,500. With the upcoming 1984 Summer Olympic Games, a new track was installed and the playing field permanently placed inside it. However, the combination of the stadium's large, relatively shallow design, along with the presence of the track between the playing field and the stands, meant that some of the original end zone seats were as far from the field by the equivalent length of another football field. To address these and other problems, the Coliseum underwent a $15 million renovation before the 1993 football season which included the following:[1] The field was lowered by 11 feet (3.4 m) and fourteen new rows of seats replaced the running track, bringing the first row of seats closer to the playing field (a maximum distance of 54 feet (16.5 m) at the eastern 30-yard-line). A portable seating section was built between the eastern endline and the peristyle bleachers (the stands are removed for concerts and similar events). The locker rooms and public restrooms were modernized. The bleachers were replaced with individual seating.[25] Additionally, for Raiders home games, tarpaulins were placed over seldom-sold sections, reducing seating capacity to approximately 65,000. The changes were anticipated to be the first of a multi-stage renovation designed by HNTB that would have turned the Coliseum into a split-bowl stadium with two levels of mezzanine suites (the peristyle end would have been left as is). After the 1994 Northridge earthquake, however, $93 million was required from government agencies (including the Federal Emergency Management Agency) to repair earthquake damage, and the renovations demanded by the Raiders were put on hold indefinitely. The Raiders then redirected their efforts toward a proposed stadium at Hollywood Park in Inglewood before electing to move back to the Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum prior to the 1995 season. The last element of the Northridge earthquake repairs was the replacement of the condemned press box with a new press box in 1995. In August 2011, construction began on the Coliseum's west end on a new 6,000 square-foot high-definition video scoreboard, accompanying the existing video scoreboard on the peristyle (east end) of the stadium.[26] The video scoreboard officially went into operation on September 3, 2011, at USC football's home opener versus the University of Minnesota, with the game being televised on ABC. In July 2013, USC gained the master lease of the Coliseum, after the previously governing Coliseum Commission failed to deliver promised renovations.[27] Part of the 98-year lease contract states that USC will provide $100 million in improvements in the first half of the contract, with $70 million of that coming in the first 10 years.[28] Coliseum Renovation Project[edit] On October 29, 2015, the University of Southern California unveiled an estimated $270-million project for a massive renovation and restoration the Coliseum. The proposed upgrades includes: replacing all seats in the stadium, adding new aisles and widening some seats, a new surround sound system, construction of a larger and modern press box (that contains new box suites, premium lounges, a viewing deck and V.I.P. section), restoration and renaming of the Peristyle (soon to be called the Julia and George Argyros Plaza), stadium wide Wi-Fi, new High-definition video jumbotron and scoreboards, introduction of LED ribbon boards, new concession stands, upgraded entry concourses, new interior and exterior lighting, modernization of plumbing and electrical systems, and a reduction in capacity of about 16,000 seats, with the final total at approximately 77,500 seats.[29] The plans have been met with mixed reactions from the public.[30] The Los Angeles 2028 Olympic bid committee proposes spending $300 million in added renovations to support its bid added to USC's total.[31] Construction began when the 2017 football season ended, and is scheduled to be completed by the fall of 2019. USC officials stated that construction will be planned around the school's (and the Rams') 2018 home football schedule, with no interruption. Notable events[edit] 1920s[edit] In 1923, Pomona College and USC played in the inaugural game at the Coliseum on October 6,[32] with the Trojans prevailing 23–7. Situated just across the street from Exposition Park, USC agreed to play all its home games at the Coliseum, a circumstance that contributed to the decision to build the arena. From 1928 through 1981, the UCLA Bruins also played home games at the Coliseum. When USC and UCLA played each other, the "home" team (USC in odd-numbered years, UCLA in even), occupied the north sideline and bench, and its band and rooters sat on the north side of the stadium; the "visiting" team and its contingent took to the south (press box) side of the stadium. Excepting the mid-1950s and 1983–2007, the two teams have worn their home jerseys for the rivalry games for the Victory Bell; this tradition was renewed in 2008, even though the two schools now play at different stadiums. UCLA moved to the Rose Bowl in Pasadena in 1982. The peristyle arch entrance to the Coliseum. 1930s–1940s[edit] In 1932, the Coliseum hosted the 1932 Summer Olympic Games; the first of two Olympic Games hosted at the stadium. The Coliseum served as the site of the field hockey, gymnastics, the show jumping part of the equestrian, and the track and field events along with the opening and closing ceremonies.[33] The 1932 games marked the introduction of the Olympic Village as well as the victory podium.[8] The former Cleveland Rams of the National Football League relocated to the Coliseum in 1946, becoming the Los Angeles Rams; but the team later relocated again, first to Anaheim in 1980, then to St. Louis, Missouri in 1995 only to move back to Los Angeles in 2016. The Los Angeles Dons of the All-America Football Conference played in the Coliseum from 1946 to 1949, when the Dons franchise merged with its NFL cousins just before the two leagues merged.[34] In 1960 the American Football League's Los Angeles Chargers played at the Coliseum before relocating to San Diego the next year; the team moved back to its original home in 2017. The Coliseum hosted the NCAA Division I Men's Outdoor Track and Field Championships in 1934, 1939, 1949 and 1955. 1950s–1960s[edit] Among other sporting events held at the Coliseum over the years were games of Major League Baseball, which were held at the Coliseum when the Brooklyn Dodgers of the National League relocated to the West Coast in 1958. The Dodgers played here until Dodger Stadium was completed in time for the 1962 season. Even allowing for its temporary status, the Coliseum was extremely ill-suited for baseball, which requires roughly 2.5 times more area than a football gridiron. The playing surface was just barely large enough to accommodate a baseball diamond. As a result, foul territory was almost nonexistent down the first base line, but was very expansive down the third base line with a very large backstop for the catcher. Sight lines also left much to be desired; some seats were as far as 710 feet (216 m) from the plate. Also, from baseball's point of view, the locker rooms were huge, because they were designed for football (not baseball) teams. In order to shoehorn even an approximation of a baseball field onto the playing surface, the left-field fence was set at only 251 feet (77 m) from the plate. This seemed likely to ensure that there would be many "Chinese home runs", as such short shots were called at the time, and sportswriters began jokingly referring to the improvised park as "O'Malley's Chinese Theatre"[35] or "The House that Charlie Chan Built", drawing protests from the Chinese American community in the Los Angeles area.[36] They also expressed concern that cherished home run records, especially Babe Ruth's 1927 seasonal mark of 60, might easily fall as a result of 250-foot pop flies going over the left-field fence. Sports Illustrated titled a critical editorial "Every Sixth Hit a Homer!" [35] Players, too, complained, with Milwaukee Braves' ace Warren Spahn calling for a rule that would require any home run to travel at least 300 feet (91 m) before it could be considered a home run.[37] Baseball Commissioner Ford Frick ordered the Dodgers to erect two 42 feet (12.8 m) screens in left field to prevent pop flies from becoming home runs. One screen would have topped the left field wall, while the second would have been in the stands, 333 feet (101 m) from the plate. A ball hit to left would have to clear both screens to be a home run; if it cleared the first screen, it would be a ground-rule double. However, the Dodgers discovered that the state's earthquake safety laws barred construction of a second screen. The first screen was built, however; its cables, towers, wires and girders were in play.[38] As it was, the "short porch" in left field looked attractive to batters. In the first week of play during the 1959 season, the media's worst preseason fears seemed to be realized when 24 home runs were hit in the Coliseum, three of them by Chicago Cubs outfielder Lee Walls, not especially distinguished as a hitter. But pitchers soon adapted, throwing outside to right-handed hitters, requiring them to pull the bat hard if they wanted to hit toward left. Perhaps no player took better advantage than Dodgers outfielder Wally Moon, who figured out how to hit high fly balls that dropped almost vertically just behind the screen. By season's end, he had hit 19 homers, all but 5 of them in the Coliseum. In recognition, such homers were dubbed "Moon Shots."[37] Unable to compel the Dodgers to fix the situation, the major leagues passed a note to Rule 1.04 stating that any stadium constructed after June 1, 1958, must provide a minimum distance of 325 feet (99 m) down each foul line. Also, when the expansion Los Angeles Angels joined the American League for 1961, Frick rejected their original request to use the Coliseum as a temporary facility.[39] This rule was revoked (or perhaps, simply ignored) when the Baltimore Orioles launched the "Retro Ballpark" era in 1993, with the opening of Camden Yards. With a right field corner of only 318 feet, this fell short. However, baseball fans heartily welcomed the "new/old" style, and all new ballparks since then have been allowed to set their own distances. Late that season, the screen figured in the National League pennant race. The Braves were playing the Dodgers in the Coliseum on September 15, 1959, and Joe Adcock hit a ball that cleared the screen but hit a steel girder behind it and got stuck in the mesh. According to the ground rules, this should have been a home run. However, the umpires ruled it a ground-rule double. Then the fans shook the screen, causing the ball to fall into the seats. The umpires changed the call to a homer, only to change their minds again and rule it a ground-rule double.[38] Adcock was left stranded on second. The game was tied at the end of nine innings and the Dodgers won it in the tenth inning.[40] At the end of the regular season, the Dodgers and Braves finished in a tie. The Dodgers won the ensuing playoff and went on to win the World Series. The Coliseum during the 1959 World Series. Although less than ideal for baseball due to its poor sight lines and short dimensions (left field at 251 feet [mentioned above] and power alleys at 320 feet (98 m)) it was ideally suited for large paying crowds. Each of the three games of the 1959 World Series played there drew over 92,000 fans, with game 5 drawing 92,706, a record unlikely to be seriously threatened anytime soon, given the smaller seating capacities of today's baseball parks. A May 1959 exhibition game between the Dodgers and the New York Yankees in honor of legendary catcher Roy Campanella drew 93,103, the largest crowd ever to see a baseball game in the Western Hemisphere until an exhibition game in 2008 between the Los Angeles Dodgers and the Boston Red Sox to mark the 50th anniversary of MLB in Los Angeles. The Coliseum also hosted the second 1959 MLB All-Star Game. The Coliseum was also the site of John F. Kennedy's memorable acceptance speech at the 1960 Democratic National Convention. It was during that speech that Kennedy first used the term "the New Frontier". The Rams hosted the 1949, 1951, and 1955 NFL championship games at the Coliseum. The Coliseum was the site of the very first NFL-AFL Championship Game in January 1967, an event since renamed the Super Bowl. It also hosted the Super Bowl in 1973, but future Super Bowls in the Los Angeles region would instead be hosted at the Rose Bowl, which has never had an NFL tenant. The venue was also the site of the NFL Pro Bowl from 1951 to 1972 and again in 1979. The United States men's national soccer team played its first match as the stadium in 1965, losing to Mexico in a 1966 World Cup qualifier. Also, the Los Angeles Wolves of the United Soccer Association played their home games in the Coliseum for one year (1967) before moving to the Rose Bowl. 1963 Billy Graham Crusade: Largest Gathering in History[edit] The largest gathering in the Coliseum's history was a Billy Graham crusade which took place on September 8, 1963 with 134,254[41] in attendance, noted by the Coliseum's website as an all-time record. With the renovations of 1964, the capacity of the Coliseum was reduced to roughly 93,000 for future events. 1970s–1980s[edit] In July 1972, the Coliseum hosted the "Super Bowl" of Motocross. The event was the first motocross race held inside a stadium.[42] It has evolved into the AMA Supercross championship held in stadiums across the United States and Canada. On August 20, 1972, Wattstax, also known as the "Black-Woodstock", took place in the Coliseum. Over 100,000 Black residents of Los Angeles attended this concert for African American pride. Later, in 1973, a documentary was released about the concert. In 1973, Evel Knievel used the entire distance of the stadium to jump 50 stacked cars at the stadium. Knievel launched his motorcycle from atop one end of the Coliseum, jumping the cars in the center of the field, and stopping high atop the other end. The jump was filmed by ABC Wide World of Sports.[43] Also in 1973, the Coliseum was host to Super Bowl VII which saw the AFC champion Miami Dolphins (17–0) defeat the NFC champion Washington Redskins (13–4), 14–7, and become the first, and presently the only, team in the NFL to complete a perfect, undefeated season and postseason. The Los Angeles Rams played their home games in the Coliseum until 1979, when they moved to Anaheim prior to the 1980 NFL Season. They hosted the NFC Championship Game in 1975 & 1978 in which they lost both times to the Dallas Cowboys by lopsided margins. The Los Angeles Aztecs of the North American Soccer League used the Coliseum as their home ground in both the 1977 and 1981 seasons. The Coliseum was also home to the USFL's Los Angeles Express between 1983 and 1985. In this capacity, the stadium also is the site of the longest professional American football game in history; a triple-overtime game on June 30, 1984 (a few weeks before the start of the 1984 Summer Olympics) between the Express and the Michigan Panthers, which was decided on a 24-yard game-winning touchdown by Mel Gray of the Express, 3:33 into the third overtime to give Los Angeles a 27–21 win. Until 2012, this game marked the only time in the history of pro football that there was more than one kickoff in overtime play in the same game.[44] In 1982, the former Oakland Raiders moved in. The same year, UCLA decided to move out, relocating its home games to the Rose Bowl in Pasadena. The Opening Ceremony of the 1984 Summer Olympics on July 28, 1984 The Coliseum was also the site of the 1982 Speedway World Final, held for the first and, to this day, only time in the USA. The event saw Newport Beach native Bruce Penhall retain the title he had won in front of 92,500 fans at London's Wembley Stadium in 1981. An estimated 40,000 fans were at the Coliseum to see Penhall retain his title before announcing his retirement from motorcycle speedway to take up an acting role on the NBC drama series CHiPs. Los Angeles hosted the 1984 Summer Olympics, and the Coliseum became the first stadium to host the Summer Olympic Games twice; again serving as the primary track and field venue and site of the opening and closing ceremonies.[45] The Coliseum played host to the 2-day California World Music Festival on April 7–8, 1979.[46] The Rolling Stones played at the stadium on their 1981 Tattoo You tour (October 9 & 11),[47] supported by George Thorogood, J. Geils Band, and a relatively unknown newcomer called Prince. Bruce Springsteen & The E Street Band concluded their Born in the U.S.A. Tour, with four consecutive concerts on September 27, 29–30 and October 2, 1985. These shows were recorded and eight songs from the show of September 30 appear on their box set, entitled Live 1975–85. U2 played at the stadium on leg 3 of their breakout Joshua Tree tour in 1987 with two consecutive nights, November 17 and 18, 1987. They later returned on their Pop Mart tour, June 21, 1997. Los Angeles natives Mötley Crüe played at the stadium on December 13, 1987 during the second leg of their “Girls, Girls, Girls” World Tour with fellow heavy metal and Los Angeles-based band Guns N’ Roses as the opening act. Mötley Crüe at the time was one of the most popular and successful musical acts on the planet, while Guns N’ Roses was one of the largest up-and-coming acts. Guns N’ Roses would later return for four shows in October 1989 as the opening act for The Rolling Stones, then again on September 27, 1992 on their infamous co-headlining tour with Metallica. The stadium played host to The Monsters of Rock Festival Tour, featuring Van Halen, Scorpions, Dokken, Metallica and Kingdom Come, on July 24, 1988. A second show was planned to take place on the 23rd, but was later canceled. The stadium also played host to Amnesty International's Human Rights Now! Benefit Concert on September 21, 1988. The show was headlined by Sting and Peter Gabriel and also featured Bruce Springsteen & The E Street Band, Tracy Chapman, Youssou N'Dour and Joan Baez. 1990s–2000s[edit] The Coliseum was set to be the site of WrestleMania VII on March 24, 1991. However, the event was eventually moved to the nearby Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena. Officially, the World Wrestling Federation (now World Wrestling Entertainment) claimed the decision to move the event was due to security concerns (this may have been in reference to then-champion Sgt Slaughter, who was playing a heel Iraqi sympathizer character to coincide with Operation Desert Storm). However, that claim has often been disputed and the venue change attributed to low ticket sales.[48] When it was first announced that the Coliseum was to host WM7, WWF owner Vince McMahon's original promos for the event told that they expected over 100,000 fans to attend. The reported attendance in the Sports Arena was 16,158.[citation needed] The 100,000-plus mark would later occur 25 years later on April 3, 2016 when AT&T Stadium in Arlington, Texas housed 101,763 fans for WrestleMania 32. The Raiders began looking to move out of the Coliseum as early as 1986. In addition to the delays in renovating the stadium, they never drew well; even after they won Super Bowl XVIII in 1984, they had trouble filling it. The NFL scheduled all of the Raiders' appearances on Monday Night Football as road games since the Los Angeles market would have been blacked out due to the Coliseum not being sold out. Finally, in 1995, the Raiders left Los Angeles and returned to Oakland, leaving the Coliseum without a professional football tenant for the first time since the close of World War II. The most recent pro football tenant prior to the return of the Rams was the short-lived Los Angeles Xtreme, the first and only champion of the XFL. It won the championship game at the Coliseum over San Francisco. The Legends Football League began as a halftime spectacular known as the Lingerie Bowl. The first 3 years (2004, 2005, 2006) were played at the Coliseum. From 2009 to 2011, a couple of Los Angeles Temptation games were played in the Coliseum. Beginning in 2015, the Temptation resumed playing at the Coliseum after 3 seasons at Citizens Business Bank Arena in Ontario. The stadium hosted several matches, including the semi-finals and final, of the 1991 CONCACAF Gold Cup soccer tournament. The United States national team beat Honduras in the final. The Coliseum also staged the final match of the Gold Cup in the 1996, 1998, and 2000 tournaments. In October 2000, United States played its last match at the stadium in a friendly versus Mexico. Since then, the team has preferred the Rose Bowl Stadium and the StubHub Center as home stadiums in the Greater Los Angeles. The stadium hosted the K-1 Dynamite!! USA mixed martial arts event. The promoters claimed that 54,000 people attended the event, which would have set a new attendance record for a mixed martial arts event in the United States; however, other officials estimated the crowd between 20,000 and 30,000.[49] In May 1959, the Dodgers had hosted an exhibition game against the reigning World Series champion New York Yankees at the Coliseum, a game which drew over 93,000 people. The Yankees won that game 6–2. As part of their west coast 50th anniversary celebration in 2008, the Dodgers again hosted an exhibition game against the reigning World Series Champions, the Boston Red Sox.[50] The middle game of a three-game set in Los Angeles, held on March 29, 2008, was also won by the visitors, by the relatively low score of 7–4, given the layout of the field – Red Sox catcher Jason Varitek had joked that he expected scores in the 80s. As previously mentioned in the 1950s–1960s section, during 1958–1961, the distance from home plate to the left field foul pole was 251 feet (76.5 m) with a 42-foot (13 m) screen running across the close part of left field. Due to the intervening addition of another section of seating rimming the field, the 2008 grounds crew had much less space to work with, and the result was a left field foul line only 201 ft long (61.3 m), with a 60-foot (18 m) screen, which one Boston writer dubbed the "Screen Monster".[51] Even at that distance, 201 feet is also 49 ft (14.9 m) short of the minimum legal home-run distance. This being an exhibition game, balls hit over the 60 ft (18 m) temporary screen were still counted as home runs. There were only a couple of home runs over the screen, as pitchers adjusted (and Manny Ramirez did not play).[52] A diagram ([53]) illustrated the differences in the dimensions between 1959 and 2008: 2008 – LF 201 ft (61.3 m) – LCF 280 ft (85.3 m) – CF 380 ft (115.8 m) – RCF 352 ft (107.3 m) – RF 300 ft (91.4 m) 1959 – LF 251 ft (76.5 m) – LCF 320 ft (97.5 m) – CF 417 ft (127.1 m) – RCF 375 ft (114.3 m) – RF 300 ft (91.4 m) A sellout crowd of 115,300 was announced,[54] which set a Guinness World Record for attendance at a baseball game, breaking the record set at a 1956 Summer Olympics baseball demonstration game between teams from the USA and Australia at the Melbourne Cricket Ground. The Coliseum formerly hosted the major U.S. electronic dance music festival Electric Daisy Carnival. It last hosted the event in 2010; following the drug-related death of an underage attendee at EDC that year, the festival's organizer Insomniac Events was blacklisted from hosting future events at the venue, and it subsequently moved to Las Vegas Motor Speedway beginning in 2011.[55][56][57][58][59] In 2006, the Coliseum Commission focused on signing a long-term lease with USC; the school offered to purchase the facility from the state but was turned down. After some at-time contentious negotiations, with the university threatening in late 2007 to move its home stadium to the Rose Bowl, the two sides signed a 25-year lease in May 2008 giving the Coliseum Commission 8% of USC's ticket sales, approximately $1.5 million a year, but commits the agency to a list of renovations.[60] In 2006, the Mexican group RBD held a concert during the RBD Tour USA for more than 70,000 people, the tickets sold out in less than 30 minutes.[61] On June 23, 2008, the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Commission announced they were putting the naming rights of the Coliseum on the market, predicting a deal valued at $6 million to $8 million a year. The funds would go towards financing more than $100 million in renovations over the next decade, including a new video board, bathrooms, concession areas and locker rooms.[60] Additional seating was included in the renovation plans which increased the Coliseum's seating capacity to 93,607 in September 2008.[19][20] Panorama of Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum before renovations, with first game under the 2008 seating configuration: a capacity 93,607 crowd attends Ohio State at USC On June 17, 2009, the Coliseum was the terminus for the Los Angeles Lakers 2009 NBA Championship victory parade. A crowd of over 90,000 attended the festivities, in addition to the throngs of supporters who lined the 2-mile parade route. The Coliseum peristyle was redesigned in purple and gold regalia to commemorate the team and the Lakers' court was transported from Staples Center to the Coliseum field to act as the stage. Past parades had ended at Staples Center, but due to the newly constructed L.A. Live complex, space was limited around the arena.[62] 2010s–present[edit] On July 30, 2011, the LA Rising festival with Rage Against the Machine, Muse, Rise Against, Lauryn Hill, Immortal Technique and El Gran Silencio was hosted at the Coliseum. On April 27, 2013, the stadium hosted the Stadium Super Trucks.[63] On July 29, 2013, the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Commission and USC implemented the Second Amendment to the Lease and Agreement between the Coliseum Commission and USC which transferred to USC the responsibility for the long-term (98 years) operation of both the Coliseum and Sports Arena facilities and the capital renewal of the Coliseum.[64] On September 13, 2014, the Coliseum hosted the 5th-place game, 3rd-place game, and Final of the 2014 Copa Centroamericana in front of 41,969 spectators. In August 2015, the Coliseum hosted the Opening and Closing Ceremonies for the 2015 Special Olympics World Summer Games.[65] In 2015, the Coliseum hosted ceremonies and concerts for the Special Olympics; here, the closing ceremony. On October 29, 2015, the University of Southern California unveiled an estimated $270-million plan to renovate and restore the historic stadium.[66] Los Angeles Rams[edit] On January 13, 2016, the NFL gave permission for the St. Louis Rams to relocate back to Los Angeles. The Rams resumed play at the Coliseum, while awaiting completion of the Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park in Inglewood.[67][68] On August 13, 2016, the Coliseum hosted its first NFL game at the stadium since 1994, as the Rams hosted Dallas Cowboys at a preseason game to a crowd of 89,140 people. On September 18, 2016, the Coliseum hosted the first Rams regular season home game since 1979, against the Seattle Seahawks. Naming rights and 2028 Summer Olympics[edit] On May 18, 2017, it was announced that United Airlines had bought the naming rights to the Coliseum. Memorial Coliseum will be retained in the name of the stadium by the condition of the Coliseum commission request. It will be called the United Airlines Memorial Coliseum starting in August 2019.[69] The International Olympic Committee announced[12] that Los Angeles would again host the Summer Olympics in 2028. Athletics will be held at the Coliseum during the 2028 Summer Olympics as well as the closing ceremony.[70][better source needed] During the 131st IOC Session, the International Olympic Committee officially awarded the 2028 Summer Olympics to Los Angeles. The Coliseum will be the first stadium to host events for three different Olympic games. The Coliseum and the NFL[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (September 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) See also: History of the National Football League in Los Angeles Model of a proposed renovation to the Coliseum. There was much debate about the Coliseum's potential to be a modern NFL venue. Although the Coliseum has significant historical value, it is regarded by some as inadequate to be the home of a major professional sports team. Since it was designed and built long before the age of club seats, luxury boxes, and the other revenue-generating amenities that modern football stadiums possess, any professional team moving to the Coliseum will likely have to perform extensive renovations. Also, its status as a National Historic Landmark means any renovations would have to be complementary to the most identifiable parts of the building, a guideline that was not followed during Soldier Field's renovations in 2002. Soldier Field was stripped of its landmark status as a result of its renovation. Los Angeles County voters have been generally uninterested in appropriating tax revenue toward building a new stadium. Without public funds, the costs of renovation would have to be borne by any future tenant of the Coliseum. Because of the difficulties that the NFL had with trying to finance a renovated Coliseum, Rose Bowl or until 2016 a brand new stadium, pro football was absent from the second-largest media market in the United States for two decades. (The NFL was to award a franchise to Los Angeles in 2002, but debate over a stadium, coupled with Houston's aggressiveness, led the NFL to award the franchise to Houston instead.) On November 10, 2005, then-NFL commissioner Paul Tagliabue announced that the NFL and city officials had reached a preliminary agreement on bringing an NFL team back to the Coliseum. However, this did not come to fruition. An article in the May 24, 2006 issue of the Los Angeles Times made light of a proposition to spend tens of millions of dollars of city funds to heavily renovate the stadium, and indicated that the city may make more than $100 million in added funds available in the future toward further renovation. City leaders who supported the spending despite significant disapproval from the local population cited that the renovations were necessary to help attract a new NFL team to the city and that the tax revenue generated by the presence of a new franchise team would have eventually paid back the investment many times over. While a proposal to bring pro football back to the Los Angeles area was still in the works (at the time), there had been little action taken in the last years of the NFL's absence from the Los Angeles market to bring an NFL team to the Coliseum. Up until 2013, USC had a series of mostly one- and two-year leases with the commission.[71] In November 2007, Los Angeles Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa declared that the policy of requiring the NFL to relocate to the Coliseum would change and other options would be explored.[72] The Coliseum Commission's June 23, 2008 decision to sell naming rights to the stadium had signaled a likely end to the prospects of the NFL's returning to the Coliseum as the prospect of a naming-rights deal by a future NFL team tenant could have helped lure a new pro team.[60] In August 2011, Tim Leiweke, President of AEG, Inc., stated publicly that his interest in using the Coliseum as a possible temporary venue for an NFL team that might relocate to Los Angeles would require that such negotiations with AEG be conducted with USC and not with the Coliseum Commission.[citation needed] On September 7, 2011, the Coliseum Commission voted unanimously to request USC to undertake negotiations for possible management agreement regarding the Coliseum and the then Sports Arena. USC and the Commission began negotiations at the end of September and concluded in December 2011 with a Term Sheet outlining basic points of agreement negotiated between USC and the Commission negotiating committee. The full Commission on December 21, 2011 unanimously endorsed the terms and instructed its legal counsel to proceed with development of an actual lease agreement so that a draft could be made available for public comment. Over the next 18 months the Commission and its staff held several public meetings on the draft lease and discussion meetings with the California Science Center (representative for the State owned property in Exposition Park). During an open session meeting on July 17, 2013, the Commission authorized the amendment to the existing USC-Coliseum Commission Lease for the operation of the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum and Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena. On July 25, 2013, the Coliseum Commission and USC executed this new long-term master lease agreement. It became effective on July 29, 2013, and the Commission transferred day-to-day management and financial responsibilities for the Coliseum and Sports Arena to USC. This included the rehiring by USC, on a fixed term basis, of the Coliseum/Sports Arena employees who had been working for the Commission the previous day. For most of the former Coliseum Commission employees, the fixed term of their employment would be short-lived, ending 10 months later on May 30, 2014. Aerial view of the Coliseum in August 2017 with the Los Angeles Rams field The new master lease contained a provision that required USC to cooperate with any request by the City or County of Los Angeles for use of the Coliseum on a temporary basis (no longer than 4 years) by an NFL team. USC was required to negotiate in good faith with the NFL to structure a sublease or occupancy agreement on fair market terms; USC could require the NFL team to contribute to any capital improvements in the Coliseum; USC is not obligated under the master lease to incur any additional expense or liabilities from the use of the Coliseum by an NFL team. Additionally, under the master lease USC had the right to refuse to enter into an agreement with the NFL if the school reasonably determined that the NFL team being proposed posed security or safety concerns for the USC campus or if the activities associated with the NFL team would cause violations of NCAA or Pac-12 bylaws, regulations, or policies/procedures.[73] That lease provision was executed when the Rams relocated back to Los Angeles for the 2016 NFL season, the Coliseum serves as their temporary stadium until the Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park is finished in 2020.[74][75] On December 6, 2016, it was reported by USA Today that the San Diego Chargers (a candidate to move to Los Angeles) were in contact with the Coliseum Commission about playing at the stadium should they move; the Chargers ultimately chose the much smaller StubHub Center as their temporary home. Beginning in the 2017 season, the seating capacity for Rams games was capped at 70,000 due to limited logistics for larger crowds.

Seating and attendance[edit] An aerial view of the Coliseum Seating capacity*[edit] 75,144 (1923–1930) 101,574 (1931–1934)            105,000 (1935–1939) 103,000 (1940–1946) 101,671 (1947–1964) 97,500 (1965–1966) 94,500 (1967–1975) 92,604 (1976–1982) 92,516 (1983–1995) 92,000 (1996–2007) 93,607 (2008–present) *For college football[76] Attendance records[edit] College football Records differ between the 2006 USC football media guide and 2006 UCLA football media guide. (This may be due to only keeping records for "home" games until the 1950s.) The USC Media guide lists the top five record crowds as: 1. 104,953 — vs. Notre Dame 1947 (USC home game; Highest attendance for a football game in the Coliseum) 2. 103,303 — vs. UCLA 1939 (USC home game) 3. 103,000 — vs. UCLA 1945 (UCLA home game) 4. 102,548 — vs. UCLA 1954 (UCLA home game) 5. 102,050 — vs. UCLA 1947 (USC home game) The UCLA Media guide does not list the 1939 game against USC, and only lists attendance for the second game in 1945 for Coliseum attendance records. These are the top three listed UCLA record Coliseum crowds: 1. 102,548 — vs. USC 1954 (UCLA home game) 2. 102,050 — vs. USC 1947 (UCLA home game) 3. 100,333 — vs. USC 1945 (USC home game; 1945's second of two meetings) The largest crowd to attend a USC football game against an opponent other than UCLA or Notre Dame was 96,130 for a November 10, 1951 contest with Stanford University. The largest attendance for a UCLA contest against a school other than USC was 92,962 for the November 1, 1946 game with Saint Mary's College of California. National Football League The Los Angeles Rams played the San Francisco 49ers before an NFL record attendance of 102,368 on November 10, 1957. This was a record paid attendance that stood until September 2009 at Cowboys Stadium, though the overall NFL regular season record was broken in a 2005 regular season game between the Arizona Cardinals and San Francisco 49ers at Azteca Stadium in Mexico City.[77][78] Both records were broken on September 20, 2009 at the first regular season game at Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas between the Dallas Cowboys and New York Giants. In 1958 the Rams averaged 83,680 for their six home games, including 100,470 for the Chicago Bears and 100,202 for the Baltimore Colts. In their 13 seasons in Los Angeles the Raiders on several occasions drew near-capacity crowds to the Coliseum. The largest were 91,505 for an October 25, 1992 game with the Dallas Cowboys, 91,494 for a September 29, 1991 contest with the San Francisco 49ers, and 90,380 on January 1, 1984 for a playoff game with the Pittsburgh Steelers. The Coliseum hosted the first AFL-NFL World Championship Game, later called the Super Bowl. The January 15, 1967 game, pitting the Green Bay Packers against the Kansas City Chiefs, attracted 61,946 fans—a lower-than anticipated crowd (by comparison, a regular-season game between the Packers and Rams a month earlier drew 72,418). For Super Bowl VII in 1973, which matched the Miami Dolphins against the Washington Redskins, the attendance was a near-capacity 90,182, a record that would stand until Super Bowl XI at the Rose Bowl. The 1975 NFC Championship Game between the Los Angeles Rams and Dallas Cowboys had an attendance of 88,919, still the largest crowd for a conference championship game since the conference-title format began with the 1970 season. The 1983 AFC Championship Game between the Raiders and Seattle Seahawks attracted 88,734. The Rams' first NFL game at the Coliseum since 1979, after spending fifteen years at Anaheim Stadium and then twenty-one seasons in St. Louis, a pre-season contest against the Cowboys on August 13, 2016, drew a crowd of 89,140. The team's first regular-season home game, on September 18 against the Seattle Seahawks, attracted 91,046—the largest attendance for a Rams game at the Coliseum since 1959. Major League Baseball Contemporary baseball guides listed the theoretical baseball seating capacity as 92,500. Thousands of east-end seats were very far from home plate, and were not sold unless needed. The largest regular season attendance was 78,672, the Dodgers' home debut in the Coliseum, against the San Francisco Giants on April 18, 1958. The May 7, 1959, exhibition game between the Los Angeles Dodgers and the 1958 World Series Champion New York Yankees, in honor of disabled former Dodgers catcher Roy Campanella, drew 93,103, which was a Major League Baseball record prior to 2008. All three Dodgers home games in the 1959 World Series with the Chicago White Sox exceeded 90,000 attendance. Game 5 drew 92,706 fans, a major league record for a non-exhibition game. The attendance for the exhibition game on March 29, 2008, between the Boston Red Sox and the Los Angeles Dodgers, was 115,300,[79] setting a new Guinness World Record for attendance at a baseball game. The previous record of an estimated 114,000 was in the 1956 Summer Olympics at Melbourne Cricket Ground for an exhibition game between teams from branches of American Military Forces and Australia. Soccer Main article: Soccer Matches of the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Several factors allowed the city of Los Angeles and its metropolitan area to become the footballing central United States, both for local and international football . Including the common demographic factor in the area since the mid-twentieth century began to hold thousands and then millions, especially Mexican Latin American immigrants ; California leading the city's fondness for soccer called . To this incipient city footballing tradition dating back to 1902. Initially found joins football stadiums hosted a small area like Wrigley Field (Chicago Stadium homonymous) and Veterans Memorial Stadium, however the growing fondness for football, moved the dispute encounters the biggest stage in the city, the Memorial Coliseum. The first official match in the competition that developed serious property was on March 7, 1965, corresponding to the qualifiers for the World Cup 1966 England between the U.S. and Mexico that ended with a tie at two goals. Although the stadium represents the second most active venue in the history of the U.S. national team (after Robert F. Kennedy), it has played only 20 games in it, the last one in 2000. However, the national team with increased activity in the Memorial Coliseum is Mexico, who has played 61 games in the building. Even the Los Angeles stage is the second stage where most capped the Mexican representative, only after its official seat Estadio Azteca, more than any other enclosure in his country and the United States. It was the mid-1980s when the Mexican national team began to adopt it as usual venue of their friendly games in the neighboring country, largely by population uniqueness of Los Angeles, which places it as the second-biggest city with Mexicans in the world. Given its capacity and importance of the area in which it is located, it has been striking for different club and international matches, both friendly and official. While it is emphasizing the fact it had not been considered as the venue for the 1994 World Cup, awarded to its neighbor the Rose Bowl Stadium. Although the stadium has never hosted the MLS Cup (final title game of Major League Soccer) or the end of the Lamar Hunt U.S. Open Cup (the tournament's oldest football country), it was the seat of the first final of a professional soccer tournament in the country, when it was the setting for the 1967 Soccer Bowl, organized by the United Soccer Association.

"Court of Honor" plaques[edit] "Commemorating outstanding persons or events, athletic or otherwise, that have had a definite impact upon the history, glory, and growth of the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum"[80] 1959 Dodgers World Series, 1961 50th Anniversary of Armistice, 1969 John C. Argue, 2004 Count Baillet-Latour, 1964 Elgin Baylor, 2009 Joan Benoit, 2017 Billy Graham Crusade, 1963 September 8[81] Judge William A. Bowen, 1955 Coliseum Commission – 1984 Olympics, 1984            Coliseum Commission (1933–1944), 1970 Coliseum Commission (1945–1970), 1970 Coliseum Commission (1971–1998), 1998 Coliseum Track and Field Records, 2002 Community Development Association, 1932 Pierre de Coubertin, 1958 Newell "Jeff" Cravath, 1960 Dean Bartlett Cromwell, 1963 Anita DeFrantz, 2017 Mildred "Babe" Didrickson, 1961 Earthquake Restoration, 1999 John Ferraro, 2000 John Jewett Garland, 1972 William May Garland, 1949 Kenneth F. Hahn, 1993 Elmer "Gus" Henderson, 1971 Paul Hoy Helms, 1956 Elroy "Crazy Legs" Hirsch, 2005 Israeli Olympic Athletes, 1984 Pope John Paul II, 1987 Howard Harding Jones, 1955 President John F. Kennedy, 1964 Francis "Frank" Leahy, 1974 Nelson Mandela, 2014 James Francis Cardinal McIntyre and Mary's Hour, 1966 John McKay, 2001 Mercy Bowl, 1961 J.D. Morgan, 1984 Jesse P. Mortensen, 1963 Jim Murray, 1999 William Henry "Bill" Nicholas, 1990 Walter F. O'Malley, 2008 James Cleveland "Jesse" Owens, 1984 Charles W. Paddock, 1955 Rams Reunion, 2007 Daniel Farrell Reeves, 1972 Jackie Robinson, 2005 Knute Rockne, 1955 Pete Rozelle, 1998 Henry Russell "Red" Sanders, 1959 W.R. "Bill" Schroeder, 1990 Vin Scully, 2008 Andrew Latham "Andy" Smith, 1956 William Henry "Bill" Spaulding, 1971 Amos Alonzo Stagg, 1965 Brice Union Taylor, 1975 USC All-Americans (1880–2005), 2007 Glenn Scobey "Pop" Warner, 1956 Kenneth Stanley Washington, 1972 Jerry West, 2009 John R. Wooden, 2008

In popular culture[edit] This section appears to contain trivial, minor, or unrelated references to popular culture. Please reorganize this content to explain the subject's impact on popular culture rather than simply listing appearances; add references to reliable sources if possible. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (May 2017) Due to its location near Hollywood, the Coliseum has been used in numerous commercials, TV programs and films over the years. Films[edit] 1978: Heaven Can Wait was filmed inside the Coliseum, featuring a fictitious Super Bowl XII game between the Los Angeles Rams & the Pittsburgh Steelers.[citation needed] 1979: The football scenes of North Dallas Forty were shot in the Coliseum. The scenes were filmed at night, with very low light, both for effect and to downplay the fact that the stands were empty.[citation needed] Television[edit] 1982: An episode of CHiPs featured Bruce Penhall in his television debut in the episode "Speedway Fever". Like Penhall himself, his on-screen character Bruce Nelson won the 1982 World Speedway Championship final at the Coliseum. Scenes were filmed in the pits (located inside the tunnel) during the meeting between Penhall's actual races and the episode also used actual television footage of the 1982 World Final.[citation needed] 2003: The Coliseum was used in the filming of the last episode of the second season of the television series 24.[82] 2008: This was the starting point of a popular reality show, The Amazing Race in its thirteen season.

See also[edit] Los Angeles portal College Football portal American football portal National Football League portal Banc of California Stadium List of NCAA Division I FBS football stadiums History of the National Football League in Los Angeles People A.J. Barnes, active in fight against giving USC preferential rights in the Coliseum, 1932 Lloyd G. Davies, Los Angeles City Council member, 1943–51, urged that the city take over full management of the Coliseum Harold A. Henry, Los Angeles City Council president and later a member of the Coliseum Commission Rosalind Wiener Wyman, first representative of the Los Angeles City Council on the Coliseum Commission, 1958 Ransom M. Callicott, Los Angeles City Council, commission member, 1962

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External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. LA Memorial – Official website (operated by USC) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Commission – operated by Los Angeles County Los Angeles Sports Council USC – L.A. Memorial Coliseum LA Coliseum Astrovision – Everything you wanted to know about Astrovision Events and tenants Preceded by Bovard Field Home of the USC Trojans 1923–present Succeeded by current stadium Preceded by Cleveland Stadium Edward Jones Dome Home of the Los Angeles Rams 1946–1979 2016–present Succeeded by Anaheim Stadium Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park (under construction) Preceded by Olympisch Stadion Amsterdam Summer Olympics Main Venue (Olympic Stadium) 1932 Succeeded by Olympiastadion Berlin Preceded by Olympisch Stadion Amsterdam Olympic Athletics competitions Main Venue 1932 Succeeded by Olympiastadion Berlin Preceded by Ebbets Field Home of the Los Angeles Dodgers 1958–1961 Succeeded by Dodger Stadium Preceded by first stadium Home of the Los Angeles Chargers 1960 Succeeded by Balboa Stadium Preceded by Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum Home of the Los Angeles Raiders 1982–1994 Succeeded by Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum Preceded by none Tulane Stadium Host of the Super Bowl I 1967 VII 1973 Succeeded by Orange Bowl Rice Stadium Preceded by Forbes Field Host of the MLB All-Star Game 1959 2nd Game Succeeded by Municipal Stadium Preceded by none Tampa Stadium Host of the NFL Pro Bowl 1950 – 1972 1979 Succeeded by Texas Stadium Aloha Stadium Preceded by Grand Arena Moscow Summer Olympics Opening and Closing Ceremonies (Olympic Stadium) 1984 Succeeded by Seoul Olympic Stadium Seoul Preceded by Grand Arena Moscow Olympic Athletics competitions Main Venue 1984 Succeeded by Seoul Olympic Stadium Seoul Preceded by None CONCACAF Gold Cup Final Venue 1991 Succeeded by Estadio Azteca Mexico City Preceded by Estadio Azteca Mexico City CONCACAF Gold Cup Final Venue 1996, 1998, 2000 Succeeded by Rose Bowl Pasadena Preceded by Metropolitan Stadium Texas Stadium Host of NFC Championship Game 1976 1979 Succeeded by Metropolitan Stadium Tampa Stadium Preceded by Miami Orange Bowl Host of AFC Championship Game 1984 Succeeded by Miami Orange Bowl Preceded by Stade de France Paris Summer Olympics Closing Ceremony (Olympic Stadium) 2028 Succeeded by TBD Links to related articles v t e USC Trojans football Venues Athletic Park (1895–98) Fiesta Park (1897–98, 1904–06, 1916) Chutes Park (1900) Prager Park (1903) Bovard Field (1904–10, 1914–15, 1917–22) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (1923–present) Howard Jones Field (practice) Bowls & rivalries Bowl games Notre Dame UCLA Victory Bell Crosstown Cup Stanford Culture & lore Traveler George Tirebiter Giles Pellerin "Fight On" Spirit of Troy Student Body Right Tommy Trojan Athletics scandal 1967 "Game of the Century" "Bush Push" 2007 Stanford game People Head coaches Starting quarterbacks NFL draftees Statistical leaders Seasons 1888 1889 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 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 2018 National championship seasons in bold v t e Los Angeles Rams Founded in 1936 Played in Cleveland (1936–45) and St. Louis (1995–2015) Based in Los Angeles, California Headquartered in Thousand Oaks, California Franchise Franchise History in Cleveland in St. Louis Seasons Players Coaches First-round draft picks Starting quarterbacks Statistics Broadcasters Awards Stadiums Cleveland Stadium League Park Shaw Stadium Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Anaheim Stadium Busch Stadium Edward Jones Dome Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park (under construction) Culture Rampage Cheerleaders Heaven Can Wait (film) Melonheads Carroll Rosenbloom John Ramsey Lore The Greatest Show on Turf Bull Elephant backfield Fearsome Foursome "The Tackle" Rivalries San Francisco 49ers Kansas City Chiefs Retired numbers 7 28 29 74 75 78 80 85 Media Broadcasters Radio network KCBS-FM J.B. Long D'Marco Farr Dick Enberg Wild card berths (8) 1980 1983 1984 1986 1988 1989 2000 2004 Division championships (16) 1945 1949 1967 1969 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1985 1999 2001 2003 2017 Conference championships (6) 1950 1951 1955 1979 1999 2001 League championships (3) 1945 1951 1999 (XXXIV) Current league affiliations League: National Football League (1937–present) Conference: National Football Conference Division: West Division Former league affiliation League: American Football League (1936) Seasons (82) 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 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 2018 Championship seasons in bold v t e University of Southern California Located in: Los Angeles, California Schools and divisions Accounting Architecture Business Cinematic Arts Communication & Journalism Dentistry Dramatic Arts Education Engineering Gerontology International Relations Law Medicine Music Physical Therapy Public Policy Social Work Research Alfred Mann Institute Andrus Gerontology Center Annenberg Center for Communication Brain and Creativity Institute Center for Biomimetic Microelectronic Systems Center for Visual Anthropology Center on Public Diplomacy Information Sciences Institute Institute for Creative Technologies Integrated Media Systems Center Jane Goodall Research Center Loker Hydrocarbon Research Institute Norman Lear Center ONE National Gay & Lesbian Archives Southern California Earthquake Center Southern California Marine Institute Tomás Rivera Policy Institute Wrigley Institute for Environmental Studies Zilkha Neurogenetic Institute Athletics USC Trojans Baseball Men's basketball Women's basketball Football Men's volleyball Women's volleyball Dedeaux Field Galen Center Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Uytengsu Aquatics Center "Fight On" Spirit of Troy UCLA rivalry Crosstown Cup Media Annenberg TV News Daily Trojan KUSC KXSC Neon Tommy Southern California Law Review Trojan Vision Miscellaneous Campus Libraries Trojan Shrine Traditions Faculty Trojan Family Trojan Knights USC Fisher Museum of Art USC Helenes USC Pacific Asia Museum USC Shoah Foundation Gamble House Pacific Philosophical Quarterly Founded: 1880 Students: 42,469 Endowment: 4.7 billion Category v t e Current stadiums of the National Football League American Football Conference East Gillette Stadium Hard Rock Stadium MetLife Stadium1 New Era Field North FirstEnergy Stadium Heinz Field M&T Bank Stadium Paul Brown Stadium South EverBank Field Lucas Oil Stadium Nissan Stadium NRG Stadium West Arrowhead Stadium Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum Sports Authority Field at Mile High StubHub Center National Football Conference East AT&T Stadium FedExField Lincoln Financial Field MetLife Stadium1 North Ford Field Lambeau Field Soldier Field U.S. Bank Stadium South Bank of America Stadium Mercedes-Benz Stadium Mercedes-Benz Superdome Raymond James Stadium West CenturyLink Field Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Levi's Stadium University of Phoenix Stadium Hall of Fame Game Tom Benson Hall of Fame Stadium International Series Wembley Stadium Twickenham Stadium Estadio Azteca 1 Both the New York Giants (NFC) and the New York Jets (AFC) share the same venue. v t e Los Angeles Dodgers Formerly the Brooklyn Robins and the Brooklyn Dodgers. Based in Los Angeles, California Franchise History in Brooklyn History in Los Angeles Seasons Award winners Records No-hitters Players First-round draft picks Managers Owners and executives Coaches Broadcasters Los Angeles Dodgers Radio Network SportsNet LA Hall of Famers Opening Day starting pitchers Ballparks Washington Park Eastern Park Ridgewood Park Washington Park Ebbets Field Roosevelt Stadium Proposed domed stadium Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Dodger Stadium Spring training: Whittington Park Majestic Park Barrs Field Tinker Field Clearwater Athletic Field City Island Ball Park Gran Stadium de La Habana Holman Stadium Camelback Ranch Culture Dodger Dog The First Rick Monday saves the American flag Chavez Ravine Dodger blue "I Love L.A." Roy Campanella Award Historic Dodgertown Vin Scully Tommy Lasorda Nancy Bea Hilda Chester 2011 bankruptcy 42 Lore Chronicle-Telegraph Cup 1955 World Series Fernandomania Kirk Gibson's 1988 World Series home run Sandy Koufax's perfect game 1946 NL tie-breaker series 1951 NL tie-breaker series "Shot Heard 'Round the World" 1959 NL tie-breaker series 1962 NL tie-breaker series 1980 NL West tie-breaker game Orel Hershiser's scoreless innings streak Rivalries San Francisco Giants Los Angeles Angels New York Yankees Subway Series Hall of Fame members Walter Alston Roy Campanella Don Drysdale Leo Durocher Burleigh Grimes Willie Keeler Sandy Koufax Vin Scully Tommy Lasorda Walter O'Malley Pee Wee Reese Branch Rickey Jackie Robinson Wilbert Robinson Duke Snider Don Sutton Dazzy Vance Zack Wheat Key personnel Owner: Guggenheim Baseball Management President: Stan Kasten President of Baseball Operations: Andrew Friedman General Manager: Farhan Zaidi Manager: Dave Roberts World Series Championships (6) 1955 1959 1963 1965 1981 1988 League pennants (23) American Association: 1889 National League: 1890 1899 1900 1916 1920 1941 1947 1949 1952 1953 1955 1956 1959 1963 1965 1966 1974 1977 1978 1981 1988 2017 Division titles (16) 1974 1977 1978 1981 (first half) 1983 1985 1988 1995 2004 2008 2009 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Wild card berths (2) 1996 2006 Minor league affiliates AAA: Oklahoma City Dodgers AA: Tulsa Drillers A Adv.: Rancho Cucamonga Quakes A: Great Lakes Loons Rookie Adv.: Ogden Raptors Rookie: AZL Dodgers DSL Dodgers 1 DSL Dodgers 2 Minor League Rosters 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 UCLA Bruins football Venues Moore Field (1919–1928) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (1928–1981) Rose Bowl (1982–present) Bowls & rivalries Bowl games California USC Victory Bell Crosstown Cup Culture & lore Joe Bruin "Sons of Westwood" "Mighty Bruins" Marching band 1967 "Game of the Century" People Head coaches NFL draftees Statistical leaders Seasons 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 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 2018 National championship seasons in bold v t e College football venues in California Division I FBS Mountain West Bulldog Stadium (Fresno State) CEFCU Stadium (San José State) SDCCU Stadium (San Diego State) Pac-12 California Memorial Stadium (California) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (USC) Rose Bowl (UCLA) Stanford Stadium (Stanford) Division I FCS Big Sky Aggie Stadium (UC Davis) Alex G. Spanos Stadium (Cal Poly San Luis Obispo) Hornet Stadium (Sacramento State) Pioneer Torero Stadium (San Diego) Division II GNAC Cougar Athletic Stadium (Azusa Pacific) Redwood Bowl (Humboldt State) Division III SCIAC D. W. Patterson Field (Occidental) Fritz B. Burns Stadium (Claremont–Mudd–Scripps) Memorial Stadium (Whittier) Merritt Field (Pomona–Pitzer) Mt. Clef Stadium (Cal Lutheran) Ortmayer Stadium (La Verne) Ted Runner Stadium (Redlands) Ernie Chapman Stadium (Chapman) AT&T Park Levi's Stadium v t e Los Angeles Chargers Founded in 1960 Played in San Diego (1961–2016) Based in Carson, California Headquartered in Costa Mesa, California Franchise Franchise History in San Diego Seasons Retired numbers 14 19 21 55 Hall of Fame Anniversary teams 40th 50th First-round draft picks Starting quarterbacks Coaches History Broadcasters Stadiums Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Balboa Stadium Qualcomm Stadium San Diego stadium proposals StubHub Center Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park (under construction) Culture Fearsome Foursome Air Coryell "San Diego Super Chargers" Bruise Brothers Marty Ball San Diego sports curse Los Angeles Charger Girls Rivalries Denver Broncos Kansas City Chiefs Oakland Raiders Lore Holy Roller Epic in Miami Freezer Bowl Wild card berths (2) 1995 2013 Division championships (15) 1960 1961 1963 1964 1965 1979 1980 1981 1992 1994 2004 2006 2007 2008 2009 Conference championships (1) 1994 League championships (1) 1963 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 Los Angeles Wolves Founded 1966 Based in Los Angeles, California Club history Los Angeles Wolves (1966–1968) Sports facilities Los Angeles Coliseum Rose Bowl Culture Wolverhampton Wanderers Important figures Carlos Metidieri Jorge Benitez Ronnie Allen Other topics Related articles Honors NASL Championship (1) 1967 (Champions) NASL Division titles (1) 1967 (Western Division) Seasons North American Soccer League (1966–85) 1967 1968 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 San Diego Toros Founded 1966 Based in San Diego, California Club history Los Angeles Toros (1966–67) San Diego Toros (1967–68) Sports facilities Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Balboa Stadium Important figures Ron Crisp Eli Durante Pepe Fernández Vavá Ataulfo Sanchez Other topics Related articles Honors NASL Championship (1) 1968 (Finalist) NASL Regular Season (1) 1968 (Champions) NASL Division titles (1) 1968 (Pacific Division) Seasons NASL 1967 1968 v t e Los Angeles Aztecs Founded 1974 Based in Los Angeles, California Club history Los Angeles Aztecs (1974–1981) Los Angeles Aztecs (1975–1981) (indoor) Sports facilities Weingart Stadium Murdock Stadium Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Rose Bowl The Forum LA Sports Arena Important figures Dr. Jack Gregory Elton John Alan Rothenberg George Best Julio César Cortés Charlie Cooke Cláudio Coutinho Johan Cruyff Chris Dangerfield Steve David Antonio de la Torre Villalpando Larry Hulcer John McGrane Doug McMillan Rinus Michels Ramón Mifflin Héctor Pulido Wim Suurbier Other topics Related articles Honors NASL Championship (1) 1974 (Champions) NASL Regular Season (1) 1974 (Champions) NASL Division titles (1) 1974 (Western Division) NASL Indoor Division titles (1) 1980–81 (Western Division) Seasons North American Soccer League (1966–85) 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 North American Soccer League Indoor (1975–84) 1979–80 1980–81 v t e Football stadiums of the Pac-12 Conference North Division California Memorial Stadium (California) Autzen Stadium (Oregon) Reser Stadium (Oregon State) Stanford Stadium (Stanford) Husky Stadium (Washington) Martin Stadium (Washington State) South Division Arizona Stadium (Arizona) Sun Devil Stadium (Arizona State) Folsom Field (Colorado) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (USC) Rose Bowl (UCLA) Rice–Eccles Stadium (Utah) Conference Championship Game sites Levi's Stadium (Santa Clara) v t e Super Bowl stadiums Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (I) Miami Orange Bowl (II) Miami Orange Bowl (III) Tulane Stadium (IV) Miami Orange Bowl (V) Tulane Stadium (VI) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (VII) Rice Stadium (VIII) Tulane Stadium (IX) Miami Orange Bowl (X) Rose Bowl (XI) Louisiana Superdome (XII) Miami Orange Bowl (XIII) Rose Bowl (XIV) Louisiana Superdome (XV) Pontiac Silverdome (XVI) Rose Bowl (XVII) Tampa Stadium (XVIII) Stanford Stadium (XIX) Louisiana Superdome (XX) Rose Bowl (XXI) San Diego–Jack Murphy Stadium (XXII) Joe Robbie Stadium (XXIII) Louisiana Superdome (XXIV) Tampa Stadium (XXV) Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome (XXVI) Rose Bowl (XXVII) Georgia Dome (XXVIII) Joe Robbie Stadium (XXIX) Sun Devil Stadium (XXX) Louisiana Superdome (XXXI) Qualcomm Stadium (XXXII) Pro Player Stadium (XXXIII) Georgia Dome (XXXIV) Raymond James Stadium (XXXV) Louisiana Superdome (XXXVI) Qualcomm Stadium (XXXVII) Reliant Stadium (XXXVIII) Alltell Stadium (XXXIX) Ford Field (XL) Dolphin Stadium (XLI) University of Phoenix Stadium (XLII) Raymond James Stadium (XLIII) Sunlife Stadium (XLIV) Cowboys Stadium (XLV) Lucas Oil Stadium (XLVI) Mercedes-Benz Superdome (XLVII) MetLife Stadium (XLVIII) University of Phoenix Stadium (XLIX) Levi's Stadium (50) NRG Stadium (LI) U.S. Bank Stadium (LII) Mercedes-Benz Stadium (LIII) Hard Rock Stadium (LIV) Raymond James Stadium (LV) Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park (LVI) v t e Venues of the 1932 Summer Olympics 160th Regiment State Armory Los Angeles Harbor Los Angeles Police Pistol Range Olympic Auditorium Long Beach Marine Stadium Los Angeles Avenue Olympic Stadium Pacific Coast Highway Riverside Drive at Griffith Park Riviera Country Club Rose Bowl in Pasadena Sunset Fields Golf Club Swimming Stadium Vineyard Avenue Westchester v t e Venues of the 1984 Summer Olympics Los Angeles Albert Gersten Pavilion Dodger Stadium Eagle's Nest Arena Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena Olympic Swim Stadium Pauley Pavilion Streets of Los Angeles Southern California Anaheim Convention Center Artesia Freeway Coto de Caza El Dorado Park Fairbanks Ranch Country Club Heritage Park Aquatic Center Lake Casitas Long Beach Arena Long Beach Convention Center Long Beach Shoreline Marina Olympic Velodrome Prado Regional Park Raleigh Runnels Memorial Pool Rose Bowl Santa Anita Park Santa Monica College Streets of Mission Viejo Streets of Santa Monica The Forum Titan Gymnasium Weingart Stadium Other venues Harvard Stadium (Boston, Massachusetts) Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium (Annapolis, Maryland) Stanford Stadium (Stanford, California) v t e Venues of the Democratic National Convention The Athenaeum and Warfield's Church (1832) Fourth Presbyterian Church (Baltimore) (1835) The Assembly Rooms (1840) Odd Fellows Hall (1844) Universalist Church (Baltimore) (1848) Maryland Institute (1852) Smith and Nixon's Hall (1856) South Carolina Institute Hall / Front Street Theater (1860) The Amphitheatre (Chicago) (1864) Tammany Hall (1868) Ford's Grand Opera House (1872) Merchants Exchange Building (1876) Cincinnati Music Hall (1880) Interstate Exposition Building (1884) Exposition Building (1888) Wigwam (1892) Chicago Coliseum (1896) Convention Hall (1900) St. Louis Coliseum (1904) Denver Auditorium Arena (1908) Fifth Regiment Armory (1912) Convention Hall (1916) San Francisco Civic Auditorium (1920) Madison Square Garden (II) (1924) Sam Houston Hall (1928) Chicago Stadium (1932) Philadelphia Convention Hall/Franklin Field (1936) Chicago Stadium (1940) Chicago Stadium (1944) Philadelphia Convention Hall (1948) International Amphitheatre (1952) International Amphitheatre (1956) Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena / Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (1960) Atlantic City Convention Hall (1964) International Amphitheatre (1968) Miami Beach Convention Center (1972) Madison Square Garden (IV) (1976) Madison Square Garden (IV) (1980) Moscone Center (1984) Omni Coliseum (1988) Madison Square Garden (IV) (1992) United Center (1996) Staples Center (2000) FleetCenter (2004) Pepsi Center / Invesco Field (2008) Time Warner Cable Arena (2012) Wells Fargo Center (2016) v t e Olympic venues in athletics 1896: Marathon (city), Panathenaic Stadium 1900: Croix-Catelan Stadium 1904: Francis Field 1908: White City Stadium 1912: Stockholm Olympic Stadium 1920: Olympisch Stadion 1924: Stade de Colombes 1928: Olympic Stadium 1932: Olympic Stadium, Riverside Drive at Griffith Park 1936: Avus Motor Road, Olympic Stadium 1948: Empire Stadium 1952: Olympic Stadium 1956: Melbourne Cricket Ground 1960: Arch of Constantine, Raccordo Anulare, Stadio Olimpico, Via Appia Antica, Via Cristoforo Colombo 1964: Fuchu City, Karasuyama-machi, National Stadium, Sasazuka-machi, Shinjuku 1968: Estadio Olímpico Universitario, Zócalo 1972: Olympiastadion 1976: Montreal Botanical Garden, Olympic Stadium, Streets of Montreal 1980: Grand Arena, Streets of Moscow 1984: Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, Santa Monica College, Streets of Los Angeles, Streets of Santa Monica 1988: Seoul Olympic Stadium, Streets of Seoul 1992: Estadi Olímpic de Monjuïc, Marathon course, Mataró, Walking course 1996: Marathon course, Olympic Stadium, Walking course 2000: Marathon course, North Sydney, Olympic Stadium 2004: Marathon (city), Olympic Stadium, Panathenaic Stadium, Stadium at Olympia 2008: Beijing National Stadium, Olympic Green Promenade Walking course, Streets of Beijing Marathon course 2012: Marathon Course, Olympic Stadium 2016: Estádio Olímpico João Havelange, Pontal, Sambódromo 2020: New National Stadium 2024: Stade de France, Champs-Élysées 2028: Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, Banc of California Stadium, Grand Park v t e Olympic venues in equestrian 1900: 7th arrondissement of Paris 1912: Fältrittklubben, Liljeholmen, Lindarängen, Östermalms IP, Stockholm Olympic Stadium 1920: Olympisch Stadion 1924: Hippodrome d'Auteuil, Stade de Colombes 1928: Hilversum, Olympic Stadium 1932: Olympic Stadium, Riviera Country Club, Westchester 1936: Döberitz, Mayfield, Olympic Stadium 1948: Aldershot, Empire Stadium, Tweseldown Racecourse 1952: Laakso, Olympic Stadium, Ruskeasuo Equestrian Hall, Tali Race Track 1956: Lill-Jansskogen, Olympic Stadium, Ulriksdal 1960: Piazza di Siena, Pratoni del Vivaro 1964: Karuizawa, National Stadium 1968: Avándaro Golf Club, Campo Marte, Estadio Olímpico Universitario 1972: Dressage Facility Nymphenburg, Olympiastadion, Riding Facility, Riem 1976: Olympic Equestrian Centre, Bromont, Olympic Stadium 1980: Grand Arena, Trade Unions' Equestrian Complex 1984: Fairbanks Ranch Country Club, Santa Anita Park 1988: Olympic Stadium, Seoul Equestrian Park 1992: Club Hípic El Montayá, Real Club de Polo de Barcelona 1996: Georgia International Horse Park 2000: Sydney International Equestrian Centre 2004: Markopoulo Olympic Equestrian Centre 2008: Hong Kong Equestrian Venues 2012: Greenwich Park 2016: Olympic Equestrian Centre 2020: Central Breakwater, Baji Koen 2024: Palace of Versailles 2028: Sepulveda Dam v t e Olympic venues in field hockey 1908: White City Stadium 1920: Olympisch Stadion 1928: Old Stadion 1932: Olympic Stadium 1936: Hockey Stadion (final), Hockey Stadion #2 1948: Empire Stadium (medal matches), Guinness Sports Club, Lyons' Sports Club, Polytechnic Sports Ground 1952: Velodrome 1956: Hockey Field, Melbourne Cricket Ground (final) 1960: Campo Tre Fontane, Olympic Velodrome (final), Stadio dei Marmi 1964: Komazawa Hockey Field 1968: Municipal Stadium 1972: Hockeyanlage 1976: Molson Stadium, McGill University 1980: Dynamo Central Stadium, Minor Arena; Young Pioneers Stadium (final) 1984: Weingart Stadium 1988: Seongnam Stadium 1992: Estadi Olímpic de Terrassa 1996: Clark Atlanta University Stadium, Morris Brown College Stadium (final) 2000: State Hockey Centre 2004: Olympic Hockey Centre 2008: Olympic Green Hockey Field 2012: Riverbank Arena 2016: Olympic Hockey Centre 2020: Oi Seaside Park 2024: Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir 2028: StubHub Center v t e Olympic venues in gymnastics 1896: Panathenaic Stadium 1900: Vélodrome de Vincennes 1904: Francis Field 1908: White City Stadium 1912: Stockholm Olympic Stadium 1920: Olympisch Stadion 1924: Stade de Colombes 1928: Olympic Stadium 1932: Olympic Stadium 1936: Dietrich Eckart Open-Air Theatre 1948: Empress Hall, Earl's Court 1952: Messuhalli 1956: West Melbourne Stadium 1960: Baths of Caracalla 1964: Tokyo Metropolitan Gymnasium 1968: National Auditorium 1972: Olympiahalle 1976: Montreal Forum 1980: Sports Palace 1984: Pauley Pavilion 1988: Olympic Gymnastics Hall 1992: Palau dels Esports de Barcelona, Palau Sant Jordi 1996: Georgia Dome, Stegeman Coliseum 2000: Sydney SuperDome, The Dome and Exhibition Complex 2004: Galatsi Olympic Hall, Nikos Galis Olympic Indoor Hall 2008: Beijing National Indoor Stadium, Beijing University of Technology Gymnasium 2012: The O2 Arena, Wembley Arena 2016: HSBC Arena 2020: Olympic Gymnastic Centre 2024: U Arena 2028: The Forum v t e Summer Olympic stadiums Panathenaic Stadium (Athens 1896) Vélodrome de Vincennes (Paris 1900) Francis Field (St Louis 1904) White City Stadium (London 1908) Stockholm Olympic Stadium (Stockholm 1912) Olympisch Stadion (Antwerp 1920) Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir (Paris 1924) Olympic Stadium (Amsterdam 1928) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (Los Angeles 1932) Olympiastadion (Berlin 1936) Wembley Stadium (London 1948) Helsinki Olympic Stadium (Helsinki 1952) Melbourne Cricket Ground (Melbourne 1956) Stadio Olimpico (Rome 1960) National Stadium (Tokyo 1964) Estadio Olímpico Universitario (Mexico City 1968) Olympiastadion (Munich 1972) Olympic Stadium (Montreal 1976) Grand Arena, Lenin Stadium (Moscow 1980) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (Los Angeles 1984) Seoul Olympic Stadium (Seoul 1988) Estadi Olímpic Lluís Companys (Barcelona 1992) Centennial Olympic Stadium (Atlanta 1996) Sydney Olympic Stadium (Sydney 2000) Olympic Stadium (Athens 2004) Beijing National Stadium (Beijing 2008) Olympic Stadium (London 2012) Maracanã Stadium (Rio de Janeiro 2016) New National Olympic Stadium (Tokyo 2020) Stade de France (Paris 2024) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum/Los Angeles Stadium (Los Angeles 2028) v t e AMA / FIM World Supercross venues Current (2017) Angel Stadium of Anaheim (Anaheim) AT&T Stadium (Arlington) CenturyLink Field (Seattle) Daytona International Speedway (Daytona Beach) Ford Field (Detroit) Lucas Oil Stadium (Indianapolis) MetLife Stadium (East Rutherford) Oakland Coliseum (Oakland) Petco Park (San Diego) Rice-Eccles Stadium (Salt Lake City) Rogers Centre (Toronto) Sam Boyd Stadium (Las Vegas) The Dome at America's Center (St. Louis) University of Phoenix Stadium (Glendale) U.S. Bank Stadium (Minneapolis) Former Astrodome (Houston) AT&T Park (San Francisco) Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium (Atlanta) BC Place (Vancouver) Camping World Stadium (Orlando) CEFCU Stadium (San Jose) Charlotte Motor Speedway (Charlotte) Chase Field (Phoenix) Dodger Stadium (Los Angeles) EverBank Field (Jacksonville) Georgia Dome (Atlanta) Gillette Stadium (Foxborough) Houlihan's Stadium (Tampa) Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome (Minneapolis) Kingdome (Seattle) Mercedes-Benz Superdome (New Orleans) Levi's Stadium (Santa Clara) Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (Los Angeles) Mile High Stadium (Denver) NRG Stadium (Houston) Pontiac Silverdome (Pontiac) Qualcomm Stadium (San Diego) Raymond James Stadium (Tampa) RCA Dome (Indianapolis) Route 66 Raceway (Joliet) Sun Devil Stadium (Tempe) Texas Stadium (Irving) v t e South Los Angeles region, Los Angeles Districts and neighborhoods Baldwin Hills Baldwin Village Broadway-Manchester Canterbury Knolls Central-Alameda Chesterfield Square Crenshaw Crenshaw Manor Exposition Park Gramercy Park Green Meadows Harvard Park Historic South Central Hyde Park Jefferson Park King Estates Leimert Park Manchester Square Marlton Square Nevin Park Mesa Heights South Park University Park University Expo Park West Vermont Knolls Vermont Square Vermont Vista Vermont-Slauson Vermont Harbor View Heights Watts West Adams West Park Terrace Points of interest Banc of California Stadium (under construction) California Science Center Coca-Cola Building Exposition Park L.A. 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Los_Angeles_Coliseum - Photos and All Basic Informations

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Los Angeles MotordromeLos Angeles Memorial Coliseum Is Located In The Los Angeles Metropolitan AreaGeographic Coordinate SystemGeographic Coordinate SystemExpo Park/USC (Los Angeles Metro Station)CaliforniaLos AngelesLos Angeles County, CaliforniaUniversity Of Southern CaliforniaUniversity Of Southern CaliforniaSeating CapacityCynodon DactylonJohn And Donald ParkinsonDLR GroupUSC Trojans FootballNational Collegiate Athletic AssociationLos Angeles RamsNational Football LeagueLos Angeles Christmas FestivalNCAAUCLA Bruins FootballNCAALos Angeles DonsAll-America Football ConferenceLos Angeles DodgersMajor League BaseballLos Angeles ChargersAmerican Football LeagueLos Angeles WolvesUnited Soccer AssociationLos Angeles TorosNational Professional Soccer League (1967)Los Angeles AztecsNorth American Soccer League (1968–84)Los Angeles RaidersNational Football LeagueLos Angeles Express (USFL)USFLSpring Football LeagueLos Angeles XtremeXFLLos Angeles TemptationLegends Football LeagueNational 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Football TeamUCLA Bruins FootballUCLA–USC RivalryUCLA–USC RivalryVictory Bell (UCLA–USC)2008 UCLA Bruins Football TeamRose Bowl (stadium)Pasadena, California1982 UCLA Bruins Football TeamEnlarge1932 Summer OlympicsField Hockey At The 1932 Summer OlympicsGymnastics At The 1932 Summer OlympicsShow JumpingEquestrian At The 1932 Summer OlympicsAthletics At The 1932 Summer OlympicsOlympic VillageNational Football League1946 NFL SeasonLos Angeles RamsAnaheim, California1980 NFL SeasonSt. Louis, Missouri1995 NFL Season2016 NFL SeasonLos Angeles DonsAll-America Football ConferenceList Of American Football League SeasonsAmerican Football LeagueLos Angeles Chargers1934 NCAA Track And Field Championships1939 NCAA Track And Field Championships1949 NCAA Track And Field Championships1955 NCAA Track And Field ChampionshipsMajor League BaseballLos Angeles DodgersNational LeagueDodger StadiumBackstop (baseball)American FootballChinese Home RunCharlie ChanChinese AmericanBabe RuthSports 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TourLive 1975–85U2Mötley CrüeGirls, Girls, Girls (Mötley Crüe Album)Heavy Metal MusicGuns N’ RosesGuns N' Roses/Metallica Stadium TourMetallicaMonsters Of Rock Tour 1988Van HalenScorpions (band)DokkenKingdom Come (band)Amnesty InternationalHuman Rights Now!Sting (musician)Peter GabrielTracy ChapmanYoussou N'DourJoan BaezWrestleMania VIILos Angeles Memorial Sports ArenaWorld Wrestling EntertainmentSgt SlaughterHeel (professional Wrestling)Operation Desert StormVince McMahonWikipedia:Citation NeededWrestleMania 32Super Bowl XVIIIMonday Night Football1995 NFL SeasonLos Angeles XtremeXFLLegends Football LeagueLingerie BowlLos Angeles TemptationCitizens Business Bank Arena1991 CONCACAF Gold CupUnited States Men's National Soccer TeamHonduras National Football Team1996 CONCACAF Gold Cup1998 CONCACAF Gold Cup2000 CONCACAF Gold CupRose Bowl StadiumStubHub CenterK-1 Dynamite!! USAMixed Martial ArtsNew York YankeesBoston Red SoxJason VaritekManny RamirezGuinness World Record1956 Summer OlympicsMelbourne Cricket GroundElectronic Dance MusicElectric Daisy CarnivalInsomniac EventsLas Vegas Motor SpeedwayRBDNaming RightsSeating CapacityEnlargeLos Angeles LakersStaples CenterL.A. LiveRage Against The MachineMuse (band)Rise AgainstLauryn HillImmortal TechniqueEl Gran SilencioStadium Super Trucks2014 Copa Centroamericana2015 Special Olympics World Summer GamesEnlargeHistory Of The St. Louis RamsLos Angeles Stadium At Hollywood ParkInglewood, CaliforniaDallas CowboysSeattle SeahawksUnited AirlinesNaming RightsAthletics (sport)2028 Summer OlympicsWikipedia:NOTRS131st IOC Session2028 Summer OlympicsWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalHistory Of The National Football League In Los AngelesEnlargeNational Historic LandmarkSoldier FieldMedia MarketProposed Los Angeles NFL StadiumsHouston TexansPaul TagliabueLos Angeles TimesAntonio VillaraigosaAnschutz Entertainment GroupWikipedia:Citation NeededEnlargeLos Angeles RamsLos Angeles Rams2016 NFL SeasonLos Angeles Stadium At Hollywood ParkUSA TodaySan Diego ChargersStubHub CenterEnlargeMedia GuideStanford Cardinal FootballSaint Mary's GaelsCowboys StadiumArizona CardinalsSan Francisco 49ersAzteca StadiumCowboys StadiumArlington, TexasNew York GiantsChicago BearsBaltimore ColtsDallas CowboysPittsburgh SteelersSuper BowlGreen Bay PackersKansas City ChiefsSuper Bowl VIIMiami DolphinsWashington RedskinsSuper Bowl XIRose Bowl (stadium)Seattle SeahawksSeattle SeahawksSeating CapacitySan Francisco Giants1958 World SeriesNew York YankeesRoy Campanella1959 World SeriesChicago White SoxBoston Red SoxLos Angeles DodgersGuinness World Record1956 Summer OlympicsMelbourne Cricket Ground1959 World SeriesArmistice With Germany (Compiègne)Henri De Baillet-LatourElgin BaylorJoan BenoitBilly GrahamPierre De CoubertinJeff CravathDean CromwellAnita DeFrantzBabe ZahariasJohn FerraroWilliam May GarlandKenneth HahnGus HendersonPaul HelmsElroy HirschMunich MassacrePope John Paul IIHoward Jones (American Football Coach)John F. KennedyFrank LeahyNelson MandelaJames Francis McIntyreJohn McKay (football Coach)Mercy BowlJ.D. MorganJess MortensenJim Murray (sportswriter)William H. NicholasWalter O'MalleyJesse OwensCharlie PaddockLos Angeles RamsDan Reeves (NFL Owner)Jackie RobinsonKnute RocknePete RozelleHenry Russell SandersVin ScullyAndy Smith (American Football)William H. 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Football Team1984 USC Trojans Football Team1985 USC Trojans Football Team1986 USC Trojans Football Team1987 USC Trojans Football Team1988 USC Trojans Football Team1989 USC Trojans Football Team1990 USC Trojans Football Team1991 USC Trojans Football Team1992 USC Trojans Football Team1993 USC Trojans Football Team1994 USC Trojans Football Team1995 USC Trojans Football Team1996 USC Trojans Football Team1997 USC Trojans Football Team1998 USC Trojans Football Team1999 USC Trojans Football Team2000 USC Trojans Football Team2001 USC Trojans Football Team2002 USC Trojans Football Team2003 USC Trojans Football Team2004 USC Trojans Football Team2005 USC Trojans Football Team2006 USC Trojans Football Team2007 USC Trojans Football Team2008 USC Trojans Football Team2009 USC Trojans Football Team2010 USC Trojans Football Team2011 USC Trojans Football Team2012 USC Trojans Football Team2013 USC Trojans Football Team2014 USC Trojans Football Team2015 USC Trojans Football Team2016 USC Trojans Football Team2017 USC Trojans Football Team2018 USC Trojans Football TeamTemplate:Los Angeles RamsTemplate Talk:Los Angeles RamsLos Angeles RamsClevelandSt. LouisLos AngelesThousand Oaks, CaliforniaLos Angeles RamsHistory Of The Los Angeles RamsHistory Of The Cleveland RamsHistory Of The St. Louis RamsList Of Los Angeles Rams SeasonsList Of Los Angeles Rams PlayersList Of Los Angeles Rams Head CoachesList Of Los Angeles Rams First-round Draft PicksList Of Los Angeles Rams Starting QuarterbacksLos Angeles Rams StatisticsList Of Los Angeles Rams BroadcastersLos Angeles Rams AwardsCleveland StadiumLeague ParkShaw StadiumAngel StadiumBusch Memorial StadiumThe Dome At America's CenterLos Angeles Stadium At Hollywood ParkRampage (mascot)Los Angeles Rams CheerleadersHeaven Can Wait (1978 Film)MelonheadsCarroll RosenbloomJohn Ramsey (announcer)The Greatest Show On TurfBull Elephant BackfieldFearsome Foursome (American Football)Final Play Of Super Bowl XXXIV49ers–Rams RivalryGovernor's Cup (Missouri)Bob 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LongD'Marco FarrDick Enberg1980 Los Angeles Rams Season1983 Los Angeles Rams Season1984 Los Angeles Rams Season1986 Los Angeles Rams Season1988 Los Angeles Rams Season1989 Los Angeles Rams Season2000 St. Louis Rams Season2004 St. Louis Rams Season1945 Cleveland Rams Season1949 Los Angeles Rams Season1967 Los Angeles Rams Season1969 Los Angeles Rams Season1973 Los Angeles Rams Season1974 Los Angeles Rams Season1975 Los Angeles Rams Season1976 Los Angeles Rams Season1977 Los Angeles Rams Season1978 Los Angeles Rams Season1979 Los Angeles Rams Season1985 Los Angeles Rams Season1999 St. Louis Rams Season2001 St. Louis Rams Season2003 St. Louis Rams Season2017 Los Angeles Rams Season1950 NFL Season1951 NFL Season1955 NFL Season1979 NFL Season1999 NFL Season2001 NFL Season1945 NFL Championship Game1951 NFL Championship GameSuper Bowl XXXIVNational Football LeagueNational Football ConferenceNFC WestAmerican Football League (1936)List Of Los Angeles Rams Seasons1936 Cleveland Rams Season1937 Cleveland Rams Season1938 Cleveland Rams Season1939 Cleveland Rams Season1940 Cleveland Rams Season1941 Cleveland Rams Season1942 Cleveland Rams Season1944 Cleveland Rams Season1945 Cleveland Rams Season1946 Los Angeles Rams Season1947 Los Angeles Rams Season1948 Los Angeles Rams Season1949 Los Angeles Rams Season1950 Los Angeles Rams Season1951 Los Angeles Rams Season1952 Los Angeles Rams Season1953 Los Angeles Rams Season1954 Los Angeles Rams Season1955 Los Angeles Rams Season1956 Los Angeles Rams Season1957 Los Angeles Rams Season1958 Los Angeles Rams Season1959 Los Angeles Rams Season1960 Los Angeles Rams Season1961 Los Angeles Rams Season1962 Los Angeles Rams Season1963 Los Angeles Rams Season1964 Los Angeles Rams Season1965 Los Angeles Rams Season1966 Los Angeles Rams Season1967 Los Angeles Rams Season1968 Los Angeles Rams Season1969 Los Angeles Rams Season1970 Los Angeles Rams Season1971 Los Angeles Rams Season1972 Los Angeles Rams Season1973 Los Angeles Rams Season1974 Los Angeles Rams Season1975 Los Angeles Rams Season1976 Los Angeles Rams Season1977 Los Angeles Rams Season1978 Los Angeles Rams Season1979 Los Angeles Rams Season1980 Los Angeles Rams Season1981 Los Angeles Rams Season1982 Los Angeles Rams Season1983 Los Angeles Rams Season1984 Los Angeles Rams Season1985 Los Angeles Rams Season1986 Los Angeles Rams Season1987 Los Angeles Rams Season1988 Los Angeles Rams Season1989 Los Angeles Rams Season1990 Los Angeles Rams Season1991 Los Angeles Rams Season1992 Los Angeles Rams Season1993 Los Angeles Rams Season1994 Los Angeles Rams Season1995 St. Louis Rams Season1996 St. Louis Rams Season1997 St. Louis Rams Season1998 St. Louis Rams Season1999 St. Louis Rams Season2000 St. Louis Rams Season2001 St. Louis Rams Season2002 St. Louis Rams Season2003 St. Louis Rams Season2004 St. Louis Rams Season2005 St. Louis Rams Season2006 St. Louis Rams Season2007 St. Louis Rams Season2008 St. Louis Rams Season2009 St. Louis Rams Season2010 St. Louis Rams Season2011 St. Louis Rams Season2012 St. Louis Rams Season2013 St. Louis Rams Season2014 St. Louis Rams Season2015 St. Louis Rams Season2016 Los Angeles Rams Season2017 Los Angeles Rams Season2018 Los Angeles Rams SeasonTemplate:University Of Southern CaliforniaTemplate Talk:University Of Southern CaliforniaUniversity Of Southern CaliforniaLos Angeles, CaliforniaUSC Leventhal School Of AccountingUSC School Of ArchitectureUSC Marshall School Of BusinessUSC School Of Cinematic ArtsUSC Annenberg School For Communication And JournalismHerman Ostrow School Of Dentistry Of USCUSC School Of Dramatic ArtsUSC Rossier School Of EducationUSC Viterbi School Of EngineeringLeonard Davis School Of GerontologyUSC School Of International RelationsUSC Gould School Of LawKeck School Of Medicine Of USCUSC Thornton School Of MusicUSC Division Of Biokinesiology And Physical TherapyUSC Sol Price School Of Public PolicyUniversity Of Southern California School Of Social WorkAlfred E. 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P. Small Memorial StadiumTinker FieldClearwater Athletic FieldRadiology Associates Field At Jackie Robinson BallparkEstadio LatinoamericanoHolman Stadium (Vero Beach)Camelback RanchDodger DogThe First (musical)Rick MondayChavez RavineDodger BlueI Love L.A.Roy Campanella AwardHistoric DodgertownVin ScullyTommy LasordaNancy BeaHilda Chester2011 Los Angeles Dodgers Ownership Dispute42 (film)Chronicle-Telegraph Cup1955 World SeriesFernando ValenzuelaKirk Gibson's 1988 World Series Home RunSandy Koufax's Perfect Game1946 National League Tie-breaker Series1951 National League Tie-breaker SeriesShot Heard 'Round The World (baseball)1959 National League Tie-breaker Series1962 National League Tie-breaker Series1980 National League West Tie-breaker GameOrel Hershiser's Scoreless Innings StreakDodgers–Giants RivalryFreeway SeriesDodgers–Yankees RivalrySubway SeriesWalter AlstonRoy CampanellaDon DrysdaleLeo DurocherBurleigh GrimesWillie KeelerSandy KoufaxVin ScullyTommy LasordaWalter O'MalleyPee Wee ReeseBranch RickeyJackie RobinsonWilbert RobinsonDuke SniderDon SuttonDazzy VanceZack WheatGuggenheim PartnersStan KastenAndrew FriedmanFarhan ZaidiDave Roberts (outfielder)1955 World Series1959 World Series1963 World Series1965 World Series1981 World Series1988 World Series1889 Brooklyn Bridegrooms Season1890 Brooklyn Bridegrooms Season1899 Brooklyn Superbas Season1900 Brooklyn Superbas Season1916 Brooklyn Robins Season1920 Brooklyn Robins Season1941 Brooklyn Dodgers Season1947 Brooklyn Dodgers Season1949 Brooklyn Dodgers Season1952 Brooklyn Dodgers Season1953 Brooklyn Dodgers Season1955 Brooklyn Dodgers Season1956 Brooklyn Dodgers Season1959 Los Angeles Dodgers Season1963 Los Angeles Dodgers Season1965 Los Angeles Dodgers Season1966 Los Angeles Dodgers Season1974 National League Championship Series1977 National League Championship Series1978 National League Championship Series1981 National League Championship Series1988 National League Championship Series2017 National League 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Bruins FootballRose Bowl (stadium)List Of UCLA Bruins Bowl GamesCalifornia–UCLA Football RivalryUCLA–USC RivalryVictory Bell (UCLA–USC)SoCal BMW Crosstown CupJoe BruinSons Of WestwoodMighty BruinsUCLA Bruin Marching Band1967 UCLA Vs. USC Football GameList Of UCLA Bruins Football Head CoachesList Of UCLA Bruins In The NFL DraftUCLA Bruins Football Statistical LeadersList Of UCLA Bruins Football Seasons1919 Southern Branch Cubs Football Team1920 Southern Branch Cubs Football Team1921 Southern Branch Cubs Football Team1922 Southern Branch Cubs Football Team1923 Southern Branch Grizzlies Football Team1924 Southern Branch Grizzlies Football Team1925 Southern Branch Grizzlies Football Team1926 Southern Branch Grizzlies Football Team1927 UCLA Grizzlies Football Team1928 UCLA Bruins Football Team1929 UCLA Bruins Football Team1930 UCLA Bruins Football Team1931 UCLA Bruins Football Team1932 UCLA Bruins Football Team1933 UCLA Bruins Football Team1934 UCLA Bruins Football Team1935 UCLA Bruins Football Team1936 UCLA Bruins Football Team1937 UCLA Bruins Football Team1938 UCLA Bruins Football Team1939 UCLA Bruins Football Team1940 UCLA Bruins Football Team1941 UCLA Bruins Football Team1942 UCLA Bruins Football Team1943 UCLA Bruins Football Team1944 UCLA Bruins Football Team1945 UCLA Bruins Football Team1946 UCLA Bruins Football Team1947 UCLA Bruins Football Team1948 UCLA Bruins Football Team1949 UCLA Bruins Football Team1950 UCLA Bruins Football Team1951 UCLA Bruins Football Team1952 UCLA Bruins Football Team1953 UCLA Bruins Football Team1954 UCLA Bruins Football Team1955 UCLA Bruins Football Team1956 UCLA Bruins Football Team1957 UCLA Bruins Football Team1958 UCLA Bruins Football Team1959 UCLA Bruins Football Team1960 UCLA Bruins Football Team1961 UCLA Bruins Football Team1962 UCLA Bruins Football Team1963 UCLA Bruins Football Team1964 UCLA Bruins Football Team1965 UCLA Bruins Football Team1966 UCLA Bruins Football Team1967 UCLA Bruins Football Team1968 UCLA Bruins Football Team1969 UCLA Bruins Football Team1970 UCLA Bruins Football Team1971 UCLA Bruins Football Team1972 UCLA Bruins Football Team1973 UCLA Bruins Football Team1974 UCLA Bruins Football Team1975 UCLA Bruins Football Team1976 UCLA Bruins Football Team1977 UCLA Bruins Football Team1978 UCLA Bruins Football Team1979 UCLA Bruins Football Team1980 UCLA Bruins Football Team1981 UCLA Bruins Football Team1982 UCLA Bruins Football Team1983 UCLA Bruins Football Team1984 UCLA Bruins Football Team1985 UCLA Bruins Football Team1986 UCLA Bruins Football Team1987 UCLA Bruins Football Team1988 UCLA Bruins Football Team1989 UCLA Bruins Football Team1990 UCLA Bruins Football Team1991 UCLA Bruins Football Team1992 UCLA Bruins Football Team1993 UCLA Bruins Football Team1994 UCLA Bruins Football Team1995 UCLA Bruins Football Team1996 UCLA Bruins Football Team1997 UCLA Bruins Football Team1998 UCLA Bruins Football Team1999 UCLA Bruins Football Team2000 UCLA Bruins Football Team2001 UCLA Bruins Football Team2002 UCLA Bruins Football Team2003 UCLA Bruins Football Team2004 UCLA Bruins Football Team2005 UCLA Bruins Football Team2006 UCLA Bruins Football Team2007 UCLA Bruins Football Team2008 UCLA Bruins Football Team2009 UCLA Bruins Football Team2010 UCLA Bruins Football Team2011 UCLA Bruins Football Team2012 UCLA Bruins Football Team2013 UCLA Bruins Football Team2014 UCLA Bruins Football Team2015 UCLA Bruins Football Team2016 UCLA Bruins Football Team2017 UCLA Bruins Football Team2018 UCLA Bruins Football TeamTemplate:California College Football VenuesTemplate Talk:California College Football VenuesCollege FootballCaliforniaNCAA Division INCAA Division IMountain West ConferenceBulldog StadiumFresno State Bulldogs FootballCEFCU StadiumSan Jose State Spartans FootballSDCCU StadiumSan Diego State Aztecs FootballPac-12 ConferenceCalifornia Memorial StadiumCalifornia Golden Bears FootballUSC Trojans FootballRose Bowl (stadium)UCLA Bruins FootballStanford StadiumStanford Cardinal FootballNCAA Division INCAA Division I Football ChampionshipBig Sky ConferenceAggie Stadium (UC Davis)UC Davis Aggies FootballAlex G. Spanos StadiumCal Poly Mustangs FootballHornet Stadium (Sacramento State)Sacramento State Hornets FootballPioneer Football LeagueTorero StadiumSan Diego Toreros FootballNCAA Division IIGreat Northwest Athletic ConferenceAzusa Pacific UniversityRedwood BowlHumboldt State UniversityNCAA Division IIISouthern California Intercollegiate Athletic ConferenceOccidental CollegeClaremont CollegesWhittier CollegeClaremont CollegesCalifornia Lutheran UniversityUniversity Of La VerneUniversity Of RedlandsChapman UniversityAT&T ParkLevi's StadiumTemplate:Los Angeles ChargersTemplate Talk:Los Angeles ChargersLos Angeles ChargersHistory Of The San Diego ChargersCarson, CaliforniaCosta Mesa, CaliforniaLos Angeles ChargersHistory Of The Los Angeles ChargersHistory Of The San Diego ChargersList Of Los Angeles Chargers SeasonsLos Angeles Chargers Retired NumbersDan FoutsLance AlworthLaDainian TomlinsonJunior SeauLos Angeles Chargers Hall Of FameSan Diego Chargers 40th Anniversary TeamSan Diego Chargers 50th Anniversary TeamList Of Los Angeles Chargers First-round Draft PicksList Of Los Angeles Chargers Starting QuarterbacksList Of Los Angeles Chargers Head CoachesHistory Of Los Angeles Chargers Head CoachesList Of Los Angeles Chargers BroadcastersBalboa StadiumQualcomm StadiumSan Diego Chargers Stadium ProposalsStubHub CenterLos Angeles Stadium At Hollywood ParkFearsome Foursome (American Football)Air CoryellSan Diego Super ChargersBruise Brothers (San Diego Chargers)Marty BallSports-related CursesLos Angeles Charger GirlsBroncos–Chargers RivalryChargers–Chiefs RivalryChargers–Raiders RivalryHoly Roller (American Football)Epic In MiamiFreezer Bowl1995 San Diego Chargers Season2013 San Diego Chargers Season1960 Los Angeles Chargers Season1961 San Diego Chargers Season1963 San Diego Chargers Season1964 San Diego Chargers Season1965 San Diego Chargers Season1979 San Diego Chargers Season1980 San Diego Chargers Season1981 San Diego Chargers Season1992 San Diego Chargers Season1994 San Diego Chargers Season2004 San Diego Chargers Season2006 San Diego Chargers Season2007 San Diego Chargers Season2008 San Diego Chargers Season2009 San Diego Chargers Season1994 NFL Season1963 American Football League Championship GameNational Football LeagueAmerican Football ConferenceAFC WestAmerican Football LeagueList Of Los Angeles Chargers Seasons1960 Los Angeles Chargers Season1961 San Diego Chargers Season1962 San Diego Chargers Season1963 San Diego Chargers Season1964 San Diego Chargers Season1965 San Diego Chargers Season1966 San Diego Chargers Season1967 San Diego Chargers Season1968 San Diego Chargers Season1969 San Diego Chargers Season1970 San Diego Chargers Season1971 San Diego Chargers Season1972 San Diego Chargers Season1973 San Diego Chargers Season1974 San Diego Chargers Season1975 San Diego Chargers Season1976 San Diego Chargers Season1977 San Diego Chargers Season1978 San Diego Chargers Season1979 San Diego Chargers Season1980 San Diego Chargers Season1981 San Diego 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Season2015 San Diego Chargers Season2016 San Diego Chargers Season2017 Los Angeles Chargers Season2018 Los Angeles Chargers SeasonTemplate:Los Angeles WolvesTemplate Talk:Los Angeles WolvesLos Angeles WolvesToronto, OntarioLos Angeles WolvesRose Bowl (stadium)Wolverhampton Wanderers F.C.Carlos MetidieriJorge BenitezRonnie AllenCategory:Los Angeles WolvesSoccer BowlUSA Final 1967North American Soccer League (1968–84)United Soccer AssociationNorth American Soccer League (1968–84)United Soccer Association1968 North American Soccer League SeasonTemplate:Oakland RaidersTemplate Talk:Oakland RaidersOakland RaidersLos AngelesOakland, CaliforniaAlameda, CaliforniaHistory Of The Oakland RaidersHistory Of The Los Angeles RaidersOakland Raiders Relocation To Las VegasList Of Oakland Raiders SeasonsCategory:Oakland Raiders PlayersList Of Oakland Raiders First-round Draft PicksList Of Oakland Raiders Starting QuarterbacksList Of Oakland Raiders Head CoachesKezar StadiumCandlestick ParkFrank Youell FieldOakland–Alameda County ColiseumLas Vegas StadiumMark Davis (American Football)Marc BadainReggie McKenzie (linebacker)Jon GrudenOakland RaiderettesRaider NationThe Autumn WindMount Davis (Oakland)Ricky's Sports Theatre And GrillStraight Outta L.A.In The House (TV Series)Heidi GameImmaculate ReceptionThe Sea Of HandsGhost To The PostHoly Roller (American Football)Red Right 88Tuck Rule GameBroncos–Raiders RivalryChiefs–Raiders RivalryChargers–Raiders RivalryRaiders–Steelers RivalryList Of Oakland Raiders BroadcastersNBC Sports CaliforniaNBC Sports Bay AreaKTVUKVVUKGMZKBLXKUFXKCYEKDWNCompass Media NetworksThe Raider CastBill KingGreg PapaJ. T. The Brick1977 Oakland Raiders Season1980 Oakland Raiders Season1984 Los Angeles Raiders Season1991 Los Angeles Raiders Season1993 Los Angeles Raiders Season2016 Oakland Raiders Season1967 Oakland Raiders Season1968 Oakland Raiders Season1969 Oakland Raiders Season1970 Oakland Raiders Season1972 Oakland Raiders Season1973 Oakland Raiders Season1974 Oakland Raiders Season1975 Oakland Raiders Season1976 Oakland Raiders Season1983 Los Angeles Raiders Season1985 Los Angeles Raiders Season1990 Los Angeles Raiders Season2000 Oakland Raiders Season2001 Oakland Raiders Season2002 Oakland Raiders Season1976 Oakland Raiders Season1980 Oakland Raiders Season1983 Los Angeles Raiders Season2002 Oakland Raiders SeasonSuper Bowl XISuper Bowl XVSuper Bowl XVIII1967 American Football League Championship GameNational Football LeagueAmerican Football ConferenceAFC WestAmerican Football LeagueList Of Oakland Raiders Seasons1960 Oakland Raiders Season1961 Oakland Raiders Season1962 Oakland Raiders Season1963 Oakland Raiders Season1964 Oakland Raiders Season1965 Oakland Raiders Season1966 Oakland Raiders Season1967 Oakland Raiders Season1968 Oakland Raiders Season1969 Oakland Raiders Season1970 Oakland Raiders Season1971 Oakland Raiders Season1972 Oakland Raiders Season1973 Oakland Raiders Season1974 Oakland Raiders Season1975 Oakland Raiders Season1976 Oakland Raiders Season1977 Oakland Raiders Season1978 Oakland Raiders Season1979 Oakland Raiders Season1980 Oakland Raiders Season1981 Oakland Raiders Season1982 Los Angeles Raiders Season1983 Los Angeles Raiders Season1984 Los Angeles Raiders Season1985 Los Angeles Raiders Season1986 Los Angeles Raiders Season1987 Los Angeles Raiders Season1988 Los Angeles Raiders Season1989 Los Angeles Raiders Season1990 Los Angeles Raiders Season1991 Los Angeles Raiders Season1992 Los Angeles Raiders Season1993 Los Angeles Raiders Season1994 Los Angeles Raiders Season1995 Oakland Raiders Season1996 Oakland Raiders Season1997 Oakland Raiders Season1998 Oakland Raiders Season1999 Oakland Raiders Season2000 Oakland Raiders Season2001 Oakland Raiders Season2002 Oakland Raiders Season2003 Oakland Raiders Season2004 Oakland Raiders Season2005 Oakland Raiders Season2006 Oakland Raiders Season2007 Oakland Raiders Season2008 Oakland Raiders Season2009 Oakland Raiders Season2010 Oakland Raiders Season2011 Oakland Raiders Season2012 Oakland Raiders Season2013 Oakland Raiders Season2014 Oakland Raiders Season2015 Oakland Raiders Season2016 Oakland Raiders Season2017 Oakland Raiders Season2018 Oakland Raiders SeasonTemplate:San Diego TorosTemplate Talk:San Diego TorosSan Diego TorosSan DiegoLos Angeles TorosSan Diego TorosBalboa StadiumRon CrispEli DurantePepe FernándezVaváAtaulfo SanchezCategory:Los Angeles TorosSoccer BowlNASL Final 1968North American Soccer League (1968–84)1968 North American Soccer League SeasonNorth American Soccer League (1968–84)1968 North American Soccer League SeasonNorth American Soccer League (1968–84)National Professional Soccer League (1967)1968 North American Soccer League SeasonTemplate:Los Angeles AztecsTemplate Talk:Los Angeles AztecsLos Angeles AztecsLos Angeles, CaliforniaLos Angeles AztecsLos Angeles AztecsWeingart StadiumMurdock StadiumRose Bowl (stadium)The Forum (Inglewood, California)Los Angeles Memorial Sports ArenaLos Angeles AztecsElton JohnAlan RothenbergGeorge BestJulio César CortésCharlie CookeCláudio CoutinhoJohan CruyffChris DangerfieldSteve DavidAntonio De La Torre VillalpandoLarry HulcerJohn McGraneDoug McMillanRinus MichelsRamón MifflinHéctor PulidoWim SuurbierCategory:Los Angeles AztecsSoccer BowlNASL Final 1974North American Soccer League (1968–84)1974 North American Soccer League SeasonNorth American Soccer League (1968–84)1974 North American Soccer League SeasonNorth American Soccer League (1968–84)1980–81 NASL Indoor SeasonNorth American Soccer League (1968–84)1974 North American Soccer League Season1975 North American Soccer League Season1976 North American Soccer League Season1977 North American Soccer League Season1978 North American Soccer League Season1979 North American Soccer League Season1980 North American Soccer League Season1981 North American Soccer League SeasonNorth American Soccer League (1968–84)1979–80 NASL Indoor Season1980–81 NASL Indoor SeasonTemplate:Pac-12 Conference Football Venue NavboxTemplate Talk:Pac-12 Conference Football Venue NavboxPac-12 ConferenceCalifornia Memorial StadiumCalifornia Golden Bears FootballAutzen StadiumOregon Ducks FootballReser StadiumOregon State Beavers FootballStanford StadiumStanford Cardinal FootballHusky StadiumWashington Huskies FootballMartin StadiumWashington State Cougars FootballArizona StadiumArizona Wildcats FootballSun Devil StadiumArizona State Sun Devils FootballFolsom FieldUniversity Of Colorado At BoulderUSC Trojans FootballRose Bowl (stadium)UCLA Bruins FootballRice-Eccles StadiumUtah Utes FootballLevi's StadiumSanta Clara, CaliforniaTemplate:Super Bowl StadiumsTemplate Talk:Super Bowl StadiumsSuper BowlSuper Bowl IMiami Orange BowlSuper Bowl IIMiami Orange BowlSuper Bowl IIITulane StadiumSuper Bowl IVMiami Orange BowlSuper Bowl VTulane StadiumSuper Bowl VISuper Bowl VIIRice Stadium (Rice University)Super Bowl VIIITulane StadiumSuper Bowl IXMiami Orange BowlSuper Bowl XRose Bowl (stadium)Super Bowl XIMercedes-Benz SuperdomeSuper Bowl XIIMiami Orange BowlSuper Bowl XIIIRose Bowl (stadium)Super Bowl XIVMercedes-Benz SuperdomeSuper Bowl XVPontiac SilverdomeSuper Bowl XVIRose Bowl (stadium)Super Bowl XVIITampa StadiumSuper Bowl XVIIIStanford StadiumSuper Bowl XIXMercedes-Benz SuperdomeSuper Bowl XXRose Bowl (stadium)Super Bowl XXIQualcomm StadiumSuper Bowl XXIIHard Rock StadiumSuper Bowl XXIIIMercedes-Benz SuperdomeSuper Bowl XXIVTampa StadiumSuper Bowl XXVHubert H. Humphrey MetrodomeSuper Bowl XXVIRose Bowl (stadium)Super Bowl XXVIIGeorgia DomeSuper Bowl XXVIIIHard Rock StadiumSuper Bowl XXIXSun Devil StadiumSuper Bowl XXXMercedes-Benz SuperdomeSuper Bowl XXXIQualcomm StadiumSuper Bowl XXXIIHard Rock StadiumSuper Bowl XXXIIIGeorgia DomeSuper Bowl XXXIVRaymond James StadiumSuper Bowl XXXVMercedes-Benz SuperdomeSuper Bowl XXXVIQualcomm StadiumSuper Bowl XXXVIINRG StadiumSuper Bowl XXXVIIIEverBank FieldSuper Bowl XXXIXFord FieldSuper Bowl XLHard Rock StadiumSuper Bowl XLIUniversity Of Phoenix StadiumSuper Bowl XLIIRaymond James StadiumSuper Bowl XLIIIHard Rock StadiumSuper Bowl XLIVAT&T StadiumSuper Bowl XLVLucas Oil StadiumSuper Bowl XLVIMercedes-Benz SuperdomeSuper Bowl XLVIIMetLife StadiumSuper Bowl XLVIIIUniversity Of Phoenix StadiumSuper Bowl XLIXLevi's StadiumSuper Bowl 50NRG StadiumSuper Bowl LIU.S. Bank StadiumSuper Bowl LIIMercedes-Benz StadiumSuper Bowl LIIIHard Rock StadiumSuper Bowl LIVRaymond James StadiumSuper Bowl LVLos Angeles Stadium At Hollywood ParkSuper Bowl LVITemplate:1932 Summer Olympic VenuesTemplate Talk:1932 Summer Olympic VenuesVenues Of The 1932 Summer Olympics1932 Summer Olympics160th Regiment State ArmoryPort Of Los AngelesElysian Park, Los AngelesGrand Olympic AuditoriumLong Beach Marine StadiumCalifornia State Route 118California State Route 1Riverside Drive (Los Angeles, California)Riviera Country ClubRose Bowl (stadium)Brentwood, Los AngelesLA84 Foundation/John C. Argue Swim StadiumCalifornia State Route 232Westchester, Los AngelesTemplate:1984 Summer Olympic VenuesTemplate Talk:1984 Summer Olympic VenuesVenues Of The 1984 Summer OlympicsGersten PavilionDodger StadiumEagle's Nest ArenaLos Angeles Memorial Sports ArenaUytengsu Aquatics CenterPauley PavilionAnaheim Convention CenterCalifornia State Route 91Coto De Caza, CaliforniaEl Dorado Park, Long Beach, CaliforniaFairbanks Ranch Country ClubHeritage Park Aquatic CenterLake CasitasLong Beach Convention And Entertainment CenterLong Beach Convention And Entertainment CenterLong Beach Shoreline MarinaOlympic Velodrome (Carson, California)Prado Regional ParkRaleigh Runnels Memorial PoolRose Bowl (stadium)Santa Anita ParkSanta Monica CollegeMission Viejo, CaliforniaSanta Monica, CaliforniaThe Forum (Inglewood, California)Titan GymWeingart StadiumHarvard StadiumBostonNavy–Marine Corps Memorial StadiumAnnapolis, MarylandStanford StadiumStanford, CaliforniaTemplate:Democratic National Convention VenuesTemplate Talk:Democratic National Convention VenuesList Of Democratic National ConventionsDemocratic National ConventionOdd Fellows Hall (Baltimore, 1831)Maryland Institute College Of ArtTammany HallFord's Grand Opera HouseMerchants Exchange Building (St. Louis)Music Hall (Cincinnati)St. Louis Exposition And Music HallWigwam (Chicago)Chicago ColiseumConvention HallSt. Louis Exposition And Music HallDenver Auditorium ArenaFifth Regiment ArmorySt. Louis ColiseumBill Graham Civic AuditoriumMadison Square Garden (1890)Sam Houston HallChicago StadiumPhiladelphia Convention Hall And Civic CenterFranklin FieldChicago StadiumChicago StadiumPhiladelphia Convention Hall And Civic CenterInternational AmphitheatreInternational AmphitheatreLos Angeles Memorial Sports ArenaBoardwalk HallInternational AmphitheatreMiami Beach Convention CenterMadison Square GardenMadison Square GardenMoscone CenterOmni ColiseumMadison Square GardenUnited CenterStaples CenterTD GardenPepsi CenterSports Authority Field At Mile HighSpectrum Center (arena)Wells Fargo Center (Philadelphia)Template:Olympic Venues AthleticsTemplate Talk:Olympic Venues AthleticsList Of Olympic Venues In AthleticsAthletics At The 1896 Summer OlympicsMarathon, GreecePanathenaic StadiumAthletics At The 1900 Summer OlympicsRacing Levallois 92Athletics At The 1904 Summer OlympicsFrancis Field (St. Louis)Athletics At The 1908 Summer OlympicsWhite City StadiumAthletics At The 1912 Summer OlympicsStockholm Olympic StadiumAthletics At The 1920 Summer OlympicsOlympisch Stadion (Antwerp)Athletics At The 1924 Summer OlympicsStade Olympique Yves-du-ManoirAthletics At The 1928 Summer OlympicsOlympic Stadium (Amsterdam)Athletics At The 1932 Summer OlympicsRiverside Drive (Los Angeles, California)Athletics At The 1936 Summer OlympicsAVUSOlympic Stadium (Berlin)Athletics At The 1948 Summer OlympicsWembley Stadium (1923)Athletics At The 1952 Summer OlympicsHelsinki Olympic StadiumAthletics At The 1956 Summer OlympicsMelbourne Cricket GroundAthletics At The 1960 Summer OlympicsArch Of ConstantineGrande Raccordo AnulareStadio OlimpicoAppian WayVia Cristoforo ColomboAthletics At The 1964 Summer OlympicsFuchū, TokyoSetagaya, TokyoNational Stadium (Tokyo)Shibuya, TokyoShinjuku, TokyoAthletics At The 1968 Summer OlympicsEstadio Olímpico UniversitarioZócaloAthletics At The 1972 Summer OlympicsOlympiastadion (Munich)Athletics At The 1976 Summer OlympicsMontreal Botanical GardenOlympic Stadium (Montreal)MontrealAthletics At The 1980 Summer OlympicsLuzhniki StadiumMoscowAthletics At The 1984 Summer OlympicsSanta Monica CollegeLos AngelesSanta Monica, CaliforniaAthletics At The 1988 Summer OlympicsSeoul Olympic StadiumSeoulAthletics At The 1992 Summer OlympicsEstadi Olímpic Lluís CompanysMataróAthletics At The 1996 Summer OlympicsCentennial Olympic StadiumAthletics At The 2000 Summer OlympicsNorth Sydney, New South WalesStadium AustraliaAthletics At The 2004 Summer OlympicsMarathon, GreeceOlympic Stadium (Athens)Panathenaic StadiumStadium At OlympiaAthletics At The 2008 Summer OlympicsBeijing National StadiumOlympic GreenBeijingAthletics At The 2012 Summer Olympics2012 Olympic Marathon CourseOlympic Stadium (London)Athletics At The 2016 Summer OlympicsEstádio Olímpico Nilton SantosPontal (Rio De Janeiro)Sambadrome Marquês De Sapucaí2020 Summer OlympicsNew National Stadium (Tokyo)2024 Summer OlympicsStade De FranceChamps-Élysées2028 Summer OlympicsBanc Of California StadiumGrand ParkTemplate:Olympic Venues EquestrianTemplate Talk:Olympic Venues EquestrianList Of Olympic Venues In EquestrianEquestrian At The 1900 Summer Olympics7th Arrondissement Of ParisEquestrian At The 1912 Summer OlympicsFältrittklubbenLiljeholmenLindarängenÖstermalms IPStockholm Olympic StadiumEquestrian At The 1920 Summer OlympicsOlympisch Stadion (Antwerp)Equestrian At The 1924 Summer OlympicsAuteuil HippodromeStade Olympique Yves-du-ManoirEquestrian At The 1928 Summer OlympicsHilversumOlympic Stadium (Amsterdam)Equestrian At The 1932 Summer OlympicsRiviera Country ClubWestchester, Los AngelesEquestrian At The 1936 Summer OlympicsDallgow-DöberitzOlympic Stadium (Berlin)Olympic Stadium (Berlin)Equestrian At The 1948 Summer OlympicsAldershotWembley Stadium (1923)Tweseldown RacecourseEquestrian At The 1952 Summer OlympicsLaaksoHelsinki Olympic StadiumRuskeasuoTali, HelsinkiEquestrian At The 1956 Summer OlympicsLill-JansskogenStockholm Olympic StadiumUlriksdal Dirt CourseEquestrian At The 1960 Summer OlympicsVilla Borghese GardensRocca Di PapaEquestrian At The 1964 Summer OlympicsKaruizawa, NaganoNational Stadium (Tokyo)Equestrian At The 1968 Summer OlympicsAvándaro Golf ClubCampo MarteEstadio Olímpico UniversitarioEquestrian At The 1972 Summer OlympicsNymphenburg PalaceOlympic Stadium (Munich)Riding Facility, RiemEquestrian At The 1976 Summer OlympicsOlympic Equestrian Centre, BromontOlympic Stadium (Montreal)Equestrian At The 1980 Summer OlympicsLuzhniki StadiumTrade Unions' Equestrian ComplexEquestrian At The 1984 Summer OlympicsFairbanks Ranch Country ClubSanta Anita ParkEquestrian At The 1988 Summer OlympicsOlympic Stadium (Seoul)Seoul Race ParkEquestrian At The 1992 Summer OlympicsClub Hípic El MontayáReal Club De Polo De BarcelonaEquestrian At The 1996 Summer OlympicsGeorgia International Horse ParkEquestrian At The 2000 Summer OlympicsSydney International Equestrian CentreEquestrian At The 2004 Summer OlympicsMarkopoulo Olympic Equestrian CentreEquestrian At The 2008 Summer OlympicsHong Kong Sports InstituteEquestrian At The 2012 Summer OlympicsGreenwich ParkEquestrian At The 2016 Summer OlympicsNational Equestrian Center2020 Summer OlympicsCentral Breakwater2024 Summer OlympicsPalace Of Versailles2028 Summer OlympicsSepulveda DamTemplate:Olympic Venues Field HockeyTemplate Talk:Olympic Venues Field HockeyList Of Olympic Venues In Field HockeyField Hockey At The 1908 Summer OlympicsWhite City StadiumField Hockey At The 1920 Summer OlympicsOlympisch Stadion (Antwerp)Field Hockey At The 1928 Summer OlympicsOld Stadion (Amsterdam)Field Hockey At The 1932 Summer OlympicsField Hockey At The 1936 Summer OlympicsOlympiastadion (Berlin)Olympiastadion (Berlin)Field Hockey At The 1948 Summer OlympicsWembley Stadium (1923)Park RoyalSudbury, LondonPolytechnic Stadium (London)Field Hockey At The 1952 Summer OlympicsHelsinki VelodromeField Hockey At The 1956 Summer OlympicsMelbourne Sports And Entertainment PrecinctMelbourne Cricket GroundField Hockey At The 1960 Summer OlympicsCampo Tre FontaneOlympic Velodrome, RomeStadio Dei MarmiField Hockey At The 1964 Summer OlympicsKomazawa Hockey FieldField Hockey At The 1968 Summer OlympicsMunicipal Stadium (Mexico City)Field Hockey At The 1972 Summer OlympicsHockeyanlageField Hockey At The 1976 Summer OlympicsPercival Molson Memorial StadiumField Hockey At The 1980 Summer OlympicsDynamo Minor ArenaYoung Pioneers StadiumField Hockey At The 1984 Summer OlympicsWeingart StadiumField Hockey At The 1988 Summer OlympicsSeongnam Sports ComplexField Hockey At The 1992 Summer OlympicsEstadi Olímpic De TerrassaField Hockey At The 1996 Summer OlympicsPanther StadiumHerndon StadiumField Hockey At The 2000 Summer OlympicsSydney Olympic Park Hockey CentreField Hockey At The 2004 Summer OlympicsHellinikon Olympic Hockey CentreField Hockey At The 2008 Summer OlympicsOlympic Green Hockey FieldField Hockey At The 2012 Summer OlympicsRiverbank ArenaField Hockey At The 2016 Summer OlympicsOlympic Hockey Centre (Rio De Janeiro)Field Hockey At The 2020 Summer OlympicsŌi Futō Chūō Kaihin Park2024 Summer OlympicsStade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir2028 Summer OlympicsStubHub CenterTemplate:Olympic Venues GymnasticsTemplate Talk:Olympic Venues GymnasticsList Of Olympic Venues In GymnasticsGymnastics At The 1896 Summer OlympicsPanathenaic StadiumGymnastics At The 1900 Summer OlympicsVélodrome De VincennesGymnastics At The 1904 Summer OlympicsFrancis Field (St. Louis)Gymnastics At The 1908 Summer OlympicsWhite City StadiumGymnastics At The 1912 Summer OlympicsStockholm Olympic StadiumGymnastics At The 1920 Summer OlympicsOlympisch Stadion (Antwerp)Gymnastics At The 1924 Summer OlympicsStade Olympique Yves-du-ManoirGymnastics At The 1928 Summer OlympicsOlympic Stadium (Amsterdam)Gymnastics At The 1932 Summer OlympicsGymnastics At The 1936 Summer OlympicsWaldbühneGymnastics At The 1948 Summer OlympicsEarls Court Exhibition CentreGymnastics At The 1952 Summer OlympicsTöölö Sports HallGymnastics At The 1956 Summer OlympicsFestival Hall, MelbourneGymnastics At The 1960 Summer OlympicsBaths Of CaracallaGymnastics At The 1964 Summer OlympicsTokyo Metropolitan GymnasiumGymnastics At The 1968 Summer OlympicsNational AuditoriumGymnastics At The 1972 Summer OlympicsOlympiahalleGymnastics At The 1976 Summer OlympicsMontreal ForumGymnastics At The 1980 Summer OlympicsLuzhniki Palace Of SportsGymnastics At The 1984 Summer OlympicsPauley PavilionGymnastics At The 1988 Summer OlympicsOlympic Gymnastics ArenaGymnastics At The 1992 Summer 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