Contents 1 History 1.1 Previous Gardens 1.2 Current Garden 1.2.1 Joe Louis Plaza 1.3 2011–2013 renovation 1.3.1 Penn Station renovation controversy 2 Events 2.1 Regular events 2.1.1 Sports 2.1.2 Concerts 2.1.3 Other events 2.2 Notable firsts and significant events 3 Seating 3.1 Capacity 3.2 The Theater at Madison Square Garden 4 Accessibility and transportation 5 See also 6 References 6.1 Notes 6.2 Other sources 7 External links


History[edit] Previous Gardens[edit] Madison Square is formed by the intersection of 5th Avenue and Broadway at 23rd Street in Manhattan. It was named after James Madison, fourth President of the United States.[8] Two venues called Madison Square Garden were located just northeast of the square, the first from 1879 to 1890, and the second from 1890 to 1925. The first Garden, leased to P. T. Barnum,[9] had no roof and was inconvenient to use during inclement weather, so it was demolished after 11 years. Madison Square Garden II was designed by noted architect Stanford White. The new building was built by a syndicate which included J. P. Morgan, Andrew Carnegie, P. T. Barnum,[10] Darius Mills, James Stillman and W. W. Astor. White gave them a Beaux-Arts structure with a Moorish feel, including a minaret-like tower modeled after Giralda, the bell tower of the Cathedral of Seville[10] – soaring 32 stories – the city's second tallest building at the time – dominating Madison Square Park. It was 200 feet (61 m) by 485 feet (148 m), and the main hall, which was the largest in the world, measured 200 feet (61 m) by 350 feet (110 m), with permanent seating for 8,000 people and floor space for thousands more. It had a 1,200-seat theatre, a concert hall with a capacity of 1,500, the largest restaurant in the city and a roof garden cabaret.[9] The building cost $3 million.[9] Madison Square Garden II was unsuccessful like the first Garden,[11] and the New York Life Insurance Company, which held the mortgage on it, decided to tear it down in 1925 to make way for a new headquarters building, which would become the landmark Cass Gilbert-designed New York Life Building. A third Madison Square Garden opened in a new location, on 8th Avenue between 49th and 50th Streets, from 1925 to 1968. Groundbreaking on the third Madison Square Garden took place on January 9, 1925.[12] Designed by the noted theater architect Thomas W. Lamb, it was built at the cost of $4.75 million in 249 days by boxing promoter Tex Rickard;[9] the arena was dubbed "The House That Tex Built."[13] The arena was 200 feet (61 m) by 375 feet (114 m), with seating on three levels, and a maximum capacity of 18,496 spectators for boxing.[9] Demolition commenced in 1968 after the opening of the current Garden.[14] It finished up in early 1969, and the site is now where One Worldwide Plaza is located. Current Garden[edit] A basketball game at Madison Square Garden circa 1968 The fourth and current Madison Square Garden opened on February 11, 1968, after Irving Mitchell Felt, who purchased the air rights from the Pennsylvania Railroad, tore down the above-ground portions of the original Pennsylvania Station.[15][16] The new structure was one of the first of its kind to be built above the platforms of an active railroad station. It was an engineering feat constructed by Robert E. McKee of El Paso, Texas. Public outcry over the demolition of the Pennsylvania Station structure—an outstanding example of Beaux-Arts architecture—led to the creation of the New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission. The Garden is located in the office and entertainment complex formally addressed as Pennsylvania Plaza and commonly known as Penn Plaza, named for the railroad station. In 1972, Felt proposed moving the Knicks and Rangers to a then incomplete venue in the New Jersey Meadowlands, the Meadowlands Sports Complex. The Garden was also the home arena for the NY Raiders/NY Golden Blades of the World Hockey Association. The Meadowlands would eventually host its own NBA and NHL teams, the New Jersey Nets and the New Jersey Devils, respectively. The New York Giants and Jets of the National Football League (NFL) also relocated there. Felt's efforts fueled controversy between the Garden and New York City over real estate taxes. The disagreement again flared in 1980 when the Garden again challenged its tax bill. The arena, since the 1980s, has since enjoyed tax-free status, under the condition that all Knicks and Rangers home games must be hosted at MSG, lest it lose this exemption.[17] Garden owners spent $200 million in 1991 to renovate facilities and add 89 suites in place of hundreds of upper-tier seats. The project was designed by Ellerbe Becket. In 2004–2005, Cablevision battled with the City of New York over the proposed West Side Stadium, which was cancelled. Cablevision then announced plans to raze the Garden, replace it with high-rise commercial buildings, and build a new Garden one block away at the site of the James Farley Post Office. Meanwhile, a new project to renovate and modernize the Garden completed phase one in time for the Rangers and Knicks' 2011–12 seasons,[18] though the vice president of the Garden says he remains committed to the installation of an extension of Penn Station at the Farley Post Office site. While the Knicks and Rangers were not displaced, the New York Liberty played at the Prudential Center in Newark, New Jersey during the renovation. Madison Square Garden is the last of the NBA and NHL arenas to not be named after a corporate sponsor.[19] Joe Louis Plaza[edit] In 1984, the four streets immediately surrounding the Garden were designated as Joe Louis Plaza, in honor of boxer Joe Louis, who made eight successful title defenses in the previous Madison Square Garden.[20][21] 2011–2013 renovation[edit] Madison Square Garden's upper bowl concourse, seen in January 2014 during a Rangers game. The completely transformed Madison Square Garden in January 2014 (with a new HD scoreboard), as the New York Rangers play against the St. Louis Blues. MSG during the 2014 Big East Tournament. Madison Square Garden's $1 billion second renovation took place mainly over three offseasons. It was set to begin after the 2009–10 hockey/basketball seasons, but was delayed until after the 2010–11 seasons. Renovation was done in phases with the majority of the work done in the summer months to minimize disruptions to the NHL and NBA seasons. While the Rangers and Knicks were not displaced,[22][23] the Liberty played their home games through the 2013 season at Prudential Center in Newark, New Jersey, during the renovation.[24][25] New features include a larger entrance with interactive kiosks, retail, climate-controlled space, and broadcast studio; larger concourses; new lighting and LED video systems with HDTV; new seating; two new pedestrian walkways suspended from the ceiling to allow fans to look directly down onto the games being played below; more dining options; and improved dressing rooms, locker rooms, green rooms, upgraded roof, and production offices. The lower bowl concourse, called the Madison Concourse, remains on the 6th floor. The upper bowl concourse was relocated to the 8th floor and it is known as the Garden Concourse. The 7th floor houses the new Madison Suites and the Madison Club. The upper bowl was built on top of these suites. The rebuilt concourses are wider than their predecessors, and include large windows that offer views of the city streets around the Garden.[26] Construction of the lower bowl (Phase 1) was completed for the 2011–2012 NHL season and the 2011–12 NBA lockout shortened season. An extended off-season for the Garden permitted some advanced work to begin on the new upper bowl, which was completed in time for the 2012–2013 NBA season and the 2012–13 NHL lockout-shortened NHL season. This advance work included the West Balcony on the 10th floor, taking the place of sky-boxes, and new end-ice 300 level seating. The construction of the upper bowl along with the Madison Suites and the Madison Club (Phase 2) were completed for the 2012–2013 NHL and NBA seasons. The construction of the new lobby known as Chase Square, along with the Chase Bridges and the new scoreboard (Phase 3) were completed for the 2013–2014 NHL and NBA seasons. Penn Station renovation controversy[edit] Madison Square Garden is seen as an obstacle in the renovation and future expansion of Penn Station, which is already expanding through the James Farley Post Office, and some have proposed moving MSG to other sites in western Manhattan. On February 15, 2013, Manhattan Community Board 5 voted 36–0 against granting a renewal to MSG's operating permit in perpetuity and proposed a 10-year limit instead in order to build a new Penn Station where the arena is currently standing. Manhattan borough president Scott Stringer said, "Moving the arena is an important first step to improving Penn Station." The Madison Square Garden Company responded by saying that "[i]t is incongruous to think that M.S.G. would be considering moving."[27] In May 2013, four architecture firms – SHoP Architects, SOM, H3 Hardy Collaboration Architecture, and Diller Scofidio + Renfro – submitted proposals for a new Penn Station. SHoP Architects recommended moving Madison Square Garden to the Morgan Postal Facility a few blocks southwest, as well as removing 2 Penn Plaza and redeveloping other towers, and an extension of the High Line to Penn Station.[28] Meanwhile, SOM proposed moving Madison Square Garden to the area just south of the James Farley Post Office, and redeveloping the area above Penn Station as a mixed-use development with commercial, residential, and recreational space.[28] H3 Hardy Collaboration Architecture wanted to move the arena to a new pier west of Jacob K. Javits Convention Center, four blocks west of the current station/arena. Then, according to H3's plan, four skyscrapers at each of the four corners of the new Penn Station superblock, with a roof garden on top of the station; the Farley Post Office would become an education center.[28] Finally, Diller Scofidio + Renfro proposed a mixed-use development on the site, with spas, theaters, a cascading park, a pool, and restaurants; Madison Square Garden would be moved two blocks west, next to the post office. DS+F also proposed high-tech features in the station, such as train arrival and departure boards on the floor, and apps that would inform waiting passengers of ways to occupy their time until they board their trains.[28] Madison Square Garden rejected the notion that it would be relocated, and called the plans "pie-in-the-sky".[28] In June 2013, the New York City Council Committee on Land Use voted unanimously to give the Garden a ten-year permit, at the end of which period the owners will either have to relocate, or go back through the permission process.[29] On July 24, the City Council voted to give the Garden a 10-year operating permit by a vote of 47 to 1. "This is the first step in finding a new home for Madison Square Garden and building a new Penn Station that is as great as New York and suitable for the 21st century", said City Council speaker Christine Quinn. "This is an opportunity to reimagine and redevelop Penn Station as a world-class transportation destination."[30] In October 2014, the Morgan facility was selected as the most ideal area for Madison Square Garden to be moved, following the 2014 MAS Summit in New York City. More plans for the station were discussed.[31][32] Then, in January 2016, New York Governor Andrew Cuomo announced a redevelopment plan for Penn Station that would involve the removal of The Theater at Madison Square Garden, but would otherwise leave the arena intact.[33][34]


Events[edit] Main article: Events at Madison Square Garden See also: Entertainment events at Madison Square Garden Regular events[edit] Sports[edit] Madison Square Garden hosts approximately 320 events a year. It is the home to the New York Rangers of the National Hockey League, the New York Knicks of the National Basketball Association, and the New York Liberty of the Women's National Basketball Association. The New York Rangers, New York Knicks, New York Liberty, and the Madison Square Garden arena itself are all owned by the Madison Square Garden Company. The arena is also host to the Big East Men's Basketball Conference Tournament and the finals of the National Invitation Tournament. It also hosts selected home games for the St. John's men's Red Storm (college basketball), the annual pre- and postseason NIT tournaments, the Millrose Games track and field meet, and almost any other kind of indoor activity that draws large audiences, such as the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show and the 2004 Republican National Convention. The Garden is the former home of the NBA Draft and the former New York City home of the Ringling Brothers and Barnum and Bailey Circus and Disney on Ice; all three events are now held at the Barclays Center in Brooklyn. It served the New York Cosmos for half of their home games during the 1983–84 NASL Indoor season.[35] Many of boxing's biggest fights were held at Madison Square Garden, including the Roberto Durán–Ken Buchanan affair, and the first Muhammad Ali – Joe Frazier bout. Before promoters such as Don King and Bob Arum moved boxing to Las Vegas, Nevada Madison Square Garden was considered the mecca of boxing. The original 18½' × 18½' (5.6 m × 5.6 m) ring, which was brought from the second and third generation of the Garden, was officially retired on September 19, 2007, and donated to the International Boxing Hall of Fame after 82 years of service. A 20' × 20' (6 m × 6 m) ring replaced it beginning on October 6 of that same year. Concerts[edit] The Madison Square Garden marquee, as it appeared in August 2011 MSG as it appeared in 2011 Madison Square Garden hosts more high-profile concert events than any other venue in New York City. It has been the venue for George Harrison's The Concert for Bangladesh, The Concert for New York City following the September 11 attacks, John Lennon's final concert appearance (during an Elton John concert on Thanksgiving Night, 1974) before his murder in 1980, and Elvis Presley, who gave four sold out performances in 1972, his first and last ever in New York City. Parliament-Funkadelic headlined numerous sold out shows in 1977 and 1978. Led Zeppelin's 3 night stand in July 1973 was recorded and released as both a film and album titled The Song Remains The Same. The Police played their final show of their reunion tour at the Garden in 2008. At one point, Elton John held the all-time record for greatest number of appearances at the Garden with 64 shows. In a 2009 press release, John was quoted as saying "Madison Square Garden is my favorite venue in the whole world. I chose to have my 60th birthday concert there, because of all the incredible memories I've had playing the venue."[36] Billy Joel, who broke the record, stated "Madison Square Garden is the center of the universe as far as I'm concerned. It has the best acoustics, the best audiences, the best reputation, and the best history of great artists who have played there. It is the iconic, holy temple of rock and roll for most touring acts and, being a New Yorker, it holds a special significance to me."[36] Madonna performed at this venue a total of 31 concerts, the first two being during her 1985 Virgin Tour, on June 10 and 11, and the most recent being the two-nights stay during her Rebel Heart Tour on September 16 and 17, 2015. U2 performed at the arena 25 times: the first one was on April 1, 1985 during their Unforgettable Fire Tour, in front of a crowd of 19,000 people. The second and the third were on September 28 and 29, 1987 during their Joshua Tree Tour, in front of 39,510 people. The fourth was on March 20, 1992 during their Zoo TV Tour, in front of a crowd of 18,179 people. The fifth, sixth, seventh, eighth and ninth was on June 17 and 19 and October 24, 25 and 27, 2001 during their Elevation Tour, in front of 91,787 people. The 10th, the 11th, the 12th, the 13th, the 14th, the 15th, the 16th and the 17th were on May 21, October 7, 8, 10, 11 and 14 and November 21 and 22, 2005 during their Vertigo Tour, in front of a total sold out crowd of 149,004 people. The band performed their following eight performances at the arena on July 18, 19, 22, 23, 26, 27, 30 and 31, 2015 as part of their Innocence + Experience Tour. In the summer of 2017, Phish performed 13 consecutive concerts at the venue, which the Garden commemorated by adding a Phish themed banner to the rafters.[37] The "Bakers' Dozen" brought the total number of Phish shows at MSG to 52.[38] Madison Square Garden in January 2009, as the New York Knicks play against the Houston Rockets. Other events[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. (October 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Madison Square Garden, as it appeared during "Mark Messier Night" on January 12, 2006. It has previously hosted the 1976 Democratic National Convention, 1980 Democratic National Convention, 1992 Democratic National Convention, and the 2004 Republican National Convention, and hosted the NFL Draft for many years (now held at Garden-leased Radio City Music Hall). From 1982 to 1990, the Church of God in Christ in New York under the leadership of Bishop F.D. Washington used Madison Square Garden for its Annual Holy Convocation.[citation needed] The New York Police Academy, Baruch College/CUNY and Yeshiva University also hold their annual graduation ceremonies at Madison Square Garden. It hosted the Grammy Awards in 1972, 1997, 2003 and 2018 (which are normally held in Los Angeles) as well as the Latin Grammy Awards of 2006. The group and Best in Show competitions of the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show are held every February for two days at MSG. Notable firsts and significant events[edit] The Garden hosted the Stanley Cup Finals and NBA Finals simultaneously on two occasions: in 1972 and 1994. MSG has hosted the following All-Star Games: NHL All-Star Game: 1973, 1994 NBA All-Star Game: 1998, 2015 WNBA All-Star Game: 1999, 2003, 2006 In 1985, the Garden hosted the inaugural WrestleMania presented by the World Wrestling Federation. In 1988 it hosted the WWF's inaugural SummerSlam PPV.


Seating[edit] Seating in Madison Square Garden was initially arranged in six ascending levels, each with its own color. The first level, which was available only for basketball games, boxing and concerts, and not for hockey games and ice shows, was known as the "Rotunda" ("ringside" for boxing and "courtside" for basketball), had beige seats, and bore section numbers of 29 and lower (the lowest number varying with the different venues, in some cases with the very lowest sections denoted by letters rather than numbers). Next above this was the "Orchestra" (red) seating, sections 31 through 97, followed by the 100-level "First Promenade" (orange) and 200-level "Second Promenade"(yellow), the 300-level (green) "First Balcony", and the 400-level (blue) "Second Balcony." The rainbow-colored seats were replaced with fuchsia and teal seats[39] during the 1990s renovation (in part because the blue seats had acquired an unsavory reputation, especially during games in which the New York Rangers hosted their cross-town rivals, the New York Islanders) which installed the 10th floor sky-boxes around the entire arena and the 9th floor sky-boxes on the 7th avenue end of the arena, taking out 400-level seating on the 7th Avenue end in the process. Madison Square Garden's basketball court set for a St. John's College basketball game in 2005. Because all of the seats, except the 400 level, were in one monolithic grandstand, horizontal distance from the arena floor was significant from the ends of the arena. Also, the rows rose much more gradually than other North American arenas, which caused impaired sight lines, especially when sitting behind tall spectators or one of the concourses. This arrangement, however, created an advantage over newer arenas in that seats had a significantly lower vertical distance from the arena floor. As part of the 2011–2013 renovation, the club sections, 100-level and 200-level have been combined to make a new 100-level lower bowl. The 300-level and 400-level were combined and raised 17 feet closer, forming a new 200-level upper bowl. All skyboxes but those on the 7th Avenue end were removed and replaced with balcony seating (8th Avenue) and Chase Bridge Seating (31st Street and 33rd Street). The sky-boxes on the 9th floor were remodeled and are now called the Signature Suites. The sky-boxes on the 7th Avenue end of the 10th Floor are now known as the Lounges. One small section of the 400-level remains near the west end of the arena, and features blue seats. The media booths have been relocated to the 31st Street Chase Bridge. Capacity[edit] Basketball[40] Years Capacity 1968–1971 19,500 1971–1972 19,588 1972–1978 19,693 1978–1989 19,591 1989–1990 18,212 1990–1991 19,081 1991–2012 19,763 2012–2013 19,033 2013–present 19,812[1] Hockey[41] Years Capacity 1968–1972 17,250 1972–1990 17,500 1990–1991 16,792 1991–2012 18,200 2012–2013 17,200 2013–present 18,006[1] The Theater at Madison Square Garden[edit] Main article: The Theater at Madison Square Garden The Theater at Madison Square Garden seats between 2,000 and 5,600 for concerts and can also be used for meetings, stage shows, and graduation ceremonies. It was the home of the NFL Draft until 2005, when it moved to the Jacob K. Javits Convention Center after MSG management opposed a new stadium for the New York Jets. It also hosted the NBA Draft from 2001 to 2010. The theater also occasionally hosts boxing matches on nights when the main arena is unavailable. The fall 1999 Jeopardy! Teen Tournament as well as a Celebrity Jeopardy! competition were held at the theater. Wheel of Fortune did tapings at the theater twice in 1999 and 2013. In 2004, it was the venue of the Survivor: All-Stars finale. No seat is more than 177 feet (54 m) from the 30' × 64' stage. The theatre has a relatively low 20-foot (6.1 m) ceiling at stage level[42] and all of its seating except for boxes on the two side walls is on one level slanted back from the stage. There is an 8,000-square-foot (740 m2) lobby at the theater.


Accessibility and transportation[edit] The 7th Avenue entrance to Madison Square Garden and Penn Station, as it appeared in July 2005 Madison Square Garden sits directly atop a major transportation hub in Pennsylvania Station, featuring access to commuter rail service from the Long Island Rail Road and New Jersey Transit, as well as Amtrak. The Garden is also accessible via the New York City Subway. The A, ​C and ​E trains stop at 8th Avenue and the 1, ​2, and ​3 trains at 7th Avenue in Penn Station. The Garden can also be reached from nearby Herald Square with the B, ​D, ​F, ​M​, N, ​Q, ​R, and ​W trains at the 34th Street – Herald Square station as well as PATH train service from the 33rd Street station.


See also[edit] Madison Square, and the predecessor "Roman Hippodrome" 1879 Garden, Madison Avenue and East 26th Street 1890 Garden, same site 1925 Garden, 8th Avenue and 50th Street Madison Square Garden Bowl, boxing venue in Queens List of NCAA Division I basketball arenas Architecture portal National Basketball Association portal Ice hockey portal New York City portal


References[edit] Notes[edit] ^ a b c d DeLessio, Joe (October 24, 2013). "Here's What the Renovated Madison Square Garden Looks Like". New York Magazine. Retrieved October 24, 2013.  ^ Seeger, Murray (October 30, 1964). "Construction Begins on New Madison Sq. Garden; Grillage Put in Place a Year After Demolition at Penn Station Was Started". The New York Times. Retrieved May 15, 2012.  ^ a b Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis Community Development Project. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. Retrieved January 2, 2018.  ^ "Fred Severud; Designed Madison Square Garden, Gateway Arch". Los Angeles Times. June 15, 1990. Retrieved March 6, 2012.  ^ a b "New York Architecture Images- Madison Square Garden Center".  ^ "Pollstar Pro's busiest arena pdf" (PDF).  ^ Esteban (October 27, 2011). "11 Most Expensive Stadiums in the World". Total Pro Sports. Retrieved September 12, 2012.  ^ Mendelsohn, Joyce. "Madison Square" in Jackson, Kenneth T., ed. (1995), The Encyclopedia of New York City, New Haven: Yale University Press, ISBN 0300055366 , p. 711–712 ^ a b c d e "Madison Square Garden/The Paramount".  ^ a b Federal Writers' Project (1939), New York City Guide, New York: Random House, ISBN 0-403-02921-X  (Reprinted by Scholarly Press, 1976; often referred to as WPA Guide to New York City), pp. 330–333 ^ Burrows, Edwin G. and Wallace, Mike, Gotham: A History of New York to 1989. New York: Oxford University Press, 1999. ISBN 0-19-511634-8 ^ "Madison Square Garden III" on Ballparks.com ^ Schumach, Murray (February 14, 1968).Next and Last Attraction at Old Madison Square Garden to Be Wreckers' Ball, The New York Times ^ Eisenband, Jeffrey. "Remembering The 1968 Madison Square Garden All-Star Game With Marv Albert". ThePostGame. Retrieved July 5, 2015.  ^ FAQ – Frequently Asked Questions – Madison Square Garden, New York City – MSG Archived August 28, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Salpukas, Agis. "Irving M. Felt, 84, Sports Impresario, Is Dead". The New York Times. Retrieved July 5, 2015.  ^ "Rangers on Road in the Bronx? Money May Be Why". New York Times. January 25, 2014. Retrieved January 3, 2017.  ^ Staple, Arthur (April 3, 2008). "MSG Executives Unveil Plan for Renovation". Newsday. Retrieved April 3, 2008.  ^ David Mayo (April 9, 2017). "With two arena closings in two days, Detroit stands unique in U.S. history". MLive. Retrieved April 21, 2017.  ^ John Eligon (February 22, 2008). "Joe Louis and Harlem, Connecting Again in a Police Athletic League Gym". NY Times. Retrieved September 26, 2015.  ^ Feirstein, Sanna (2001). Naming New York: Manhattan Places & how They Got Their Names. NYU Press. p. 110. Retrieved September 26, 2015.  ^ the Rangers started the 2011–12 NHL season with seven games on the road before playing their first hom game on October 27.Rosen, Dan (September 26, 2010). "Rangers Embrace Daunting Season-Opening Trip". National Hockey League. Retrieved October 3, 2011.  ^ The Knicks played the entire 2012 NBA preseason on the road.Swerling, Jared (August 2012). "Knicks preseason schedule announced". ESPN. Retrieved October 25, 2012.  ^ "Madison Square Garden – Official Web Site".  ^ Bultman, Matthew; McShane, Larry (November 26, 2010). "Madison Square Garden to Add Pedestrian Walkways in Rafters as Part of $775 Million Makeover". New York Daily News. Retrieved July 3, 2011.  ^ Scott Cacciola (June 17, 2010). "Cultivating a New Garden". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved July 23, 2016.  ^ Dunlap, David (April 9, 2013). "Madison Square Garden Says It Will Not Be Uprooted From Penn Station". The New York Times. Retrieved April 10, 2013.  ^ a b c d e Hana R. Alberts (May 29, 2013). "Four Plans For A New Penn Station Without MSG, Revealed!". Curbed. Retrieved October 26, 2014.  ^ Randolph, Eleanor (June 27, 2013). "Bit by Bit, Evicting Madison Square Garden". The New York Times. Retrieved July 8, 2013.  ^ Bagli, Charles (July 24, 2013). "Madison Square Garden Is Told to Move". The New York Times. Retrieved July 25, 2013.  ^ Hana R. Alberts (October 23, 2014). "Moving the Garden Would Pave the Way for a New Penn Station". Curbed. Retrieved October 26, 2014.  ^ "MSG & the Future of West Midtown". Scribd.  ^ Higgs, Larry (January 6, 2016). "Gov. Cuomo unveils grand plan to rebuild N.Y. Penn Station". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved January 6, 2016.  ^ "6th Proposal of Governor Cuomo's 2016 Agenda: Transform Penn Station and Farley Post Office Building Into a World-Class Transportation Hub". Governor Andrew M. Cuomo. Retrieved January 7, 2016.  ^ Yannis, Pat (March 8, 1984). "Hartford Shift Seen For Indoor Cosmos". New York Times. Retrieved December 22, 2016 – via newyorktimes.com.  ^ a b "Madison Square Garden and Radio City Music Hall Named 'Venue of the Decade' in Their Respective Categories by Billboard Magazine" (Press release). New York: Business Wire. MSG Entertainment. December 21, 2009. Retrieved April 28, 2017.  ^ Jarnow, Jesse (August 7, 2017). "Phish's 'Baker's Dozen' Residency: Breaking Down All 13 Blissful Nights". Digiday. Retrieved August 9, 2017.  ^ "Phish Confirm Baker's Dozen at MSG". Relix. January 31, 2017. Retrieved August 9, 2017.  ^ Olshan, Jeremy. "Seats up first as MSG starts selling memorabilia," New York Post, Thursday, May 12, 2011. ^ "2011–2012 New York Knicks Media Guide".  ^ "2011–2012 New York Rangers Media Guide".  ^ "Wintuk created exclusively for Wamu Theater at Madison Square Garden" Archived March 27, 2009, at the Wayback Machine., cirquedusoleil.com, November 7, 2007 Other sources[edit] McShane, Larry. "Looking Back at 125 Years of Madison Square Garden". New York City. Archived from the original on August 30, 2005. Retrieved August 7, 2005.  "MSG: Corporate Information". Archived from the original on August 6, 2005. Retrieved August 7, 2005.  "Rent The Garden". Archived from the original on March 5, 2005. Retrieved August 7, 2005.  Bagli, Charles V. (September 12, 2005). "Madison Square Garden's Owners Are in Talks to Replace It, a Block West". The New York Times.  Huff, Richard (August 22, 2006). "Arena's the Star of MSG Revamp". New York Daily News. [permanent dead link] Anderson, Dave (February 19, 1981). "Sports of the Times; Dues for the City". The New York Times.  "A Garden Built For Tomorrow," Sports Illustrated, January 2, 1967. Madison Square Garden under construction from the Hagley Digital Archives


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Madison Square Garden. 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Mike Walczewski George Kalinsky John Starks' 2-for-18 in Game 7 of the 1994 Finals Linsanity v t e New York Liberty Founded in 1997 Based in New York, New York Franchise Franchise Most recent season Arenas Westchester County Center Madison Square Garden Radio City Music Hall Prudential Center Head coaches Nancy Darsch Richie Adubato Pat Coyle Anne Donovan John Whisenant Bill Laimbeer Katie Smith Administration Owner The Madison Square Garden Company General Managers Carol Blazejowski John Whisenant Bill Laimbeer Kristin Bernert WNBA All-Stars Essence Carson Swin Cash Tina Charles Shameka Christon Becky Hammon Kym Hampton Vickie Johnson Rebecca Lobo Tari Phillips Cappie Pondexter Ann Wauters Teresa Weatherspoon Sue Wicks Sophia Witherspoon Seasons 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Playoff appearances 1997 1999 2000 2001 2002 2004 2005 2007 2008 2010 2011 2012 2015 2016 2017 Conference Championships 1997 1999 2000 2002 Rivals Connecticut Sun Detroit Shock Houston Comets Indiana Fever Los Angeles Sparks Media TV: MSG Network (MSG) MSG Plus (MSG+) Announcers: Kenny Albert Mike Crispino Mary Murphy v t e New York Rangers Founded in 1926 Based in New York City, New York Franchise Team General managers Coaches Players Captains Draft picks Seasons Current season History History (Original Six) Records Award winners Retired numbers Personnel Owners The Madison Square Garden Company (James Dolan, chairman) President Glen Sather General manager Jeff Gorton Head coach Alain Vigneault Team captain Ryan McDonagh Current roster Arenas Madison Square Garden III Madison Square Garden IV Rivalries New Jersey Devils New York Islanders Philadelphia Flyers Washington Capitals Affiliates AHL Hartford Wolf Pack ECHL Greenville Swamp Rabbits Media Networks TV MSG Network Radio WEPN-FM Broadcasters TV Sam Rosen Joe Micheletti Radio Kenny Albert Dave Maloney Culture and lore Curse of 1940 "It's a power play goal!" GAG line The Lindros Trade Messier's Guarantee "Matteau, Matteau, Matteau" George Kalinsky Steven McDonald Extra Effort Award Hockey Night Live! "The Face Painter" (Seinfeld episode) 1991 Las Vegas outdoor game 2011 NHL Premiere 2012 NHL Winter Classic 2014 NHL Stadium Series 2018 NHL Winter Classic v t e New York Knights Founded in 1988 Folded in 1988 Based in New York City, New York Franchise Franchise Seasons Players Arenas Madison Square Garden Head coaches Valek Seasons (1) 1980s 1988 v t e Toronto Phantoms Formerly the New York CityHawks and the New England Sea Wolves Founded in 1997 Folded in 2002 Based in New York City, New York (1997–1998), Hartford, Connecticut (1999–2000), and Toronto, Ontario (2001–2002) Franchise Franchise Seasons Players Arenas Madison Square Garden Hartford Civic Center Air Canada Centre Head coaches Kuharich Shelton Hohensee Stoute Playoff appearances (2) 2000 2001 Hall of Fame members Fred Gayles Mike Hohensee Seasons (6) 1990s 1997 1998 1999 2000s 2000 2001 2002 v t e Current arenas in the National Hockey League Eastern Conference Atlantic Air Canada Centre Amalie Arena BB&T Center Bell Centre Canadian Tire Centre KeyBank Center Little Caesars Arena TD Garden Metropolitan Barclays Center Capital One Arena Madison Square Garden Nationwide Arena PNC Arena PPG Paints Arena Prudential Center Wells Fargo Center Western Conference Central American Airlines Center Bell MTS Place Bridgestone Arena Pepsi Center Scottrade Center United Center Xcel Energy Center Pacific Gila River Arena Honda Center Rogers Arena Rogers Place SAP Center at San Jose Scotiabank Saddledome Staples Center T-Mobile Arena v t e Current arenas in the National Basketball Association Eastern Conference Atlantic Air Canada Centre Barclays Center Madison Square Garden TD Garden Wells Fargo Center Central Bankers Life Fieldhouse BMO Harris Bradley Center Little Caesars Arena Quicken Loans Arena United Center Southeast American Airlines Arena Amway Center Capital One Arena Philips Arena Spectrum Center Western Conference Northwest Chesapeake Energy Arena Moda Center Pepsi Center Target Center Vivint Smart Home Arena Pacific Golden 1 Center Oracle Arena Staples Center Talking Stick Resort Arena Southwest American Airlines Center AT&T Center FedExForum Smoothie King Center Toyota Center v t e Current arenas in the Women's National Basketball Association Eastern Conference Bankers Life Fieldhouse Capital One Arena Madison Square Garden McCamish Pavilion Mohegan Sun Arena Wintrust Arena Western Conference College Park Center KeyArena Mandalay Bay Events Center Staples Center Talking Stick Resort Arena Target Center v t e St. John's Red Storm men's basketball Venues Old Madison Square Garden (193?–1969) Madison Square Garden (1969–present) Carnesecca Arena (alternate; 1961–present) Rivalries Fordham Culture & lore Johnny Thunderbird People Head coaches Seasons 1907–08 1908–09 1909–10 1910–11 1911–12 1912–13 1913–14 1914–15 1915–16 1916–17 1917–18 1918–19 1919–20 1920–21 1921–22 1922–23 1923–24 1924–25 1925–26 1926–27 1927–28 1928–29 1929–30 1930–31 1931–32 1932–33 1933–34 1934–35 1935–36 1936–37 1937–38 1938–39 1939–40 1940–41 1941–42 1942–43 1943–44 1944–45 1945–46 1946–47 1947–48 1948–49 1949–50 1950–51 1951–52 1952–53 1953–54 1954–55 1955–56 1956–57 1957–58 1958–59 1959–60 1960–61 1961–62 1962–63 1963–64 1964–65 1965–66 1966–67 1967–68 1968–69 1969–70 1970–71 1971–72 1972–73 1973–74 1974–75 1975–76 1976–77 1977–78 1978–79 1979–80 1980–81 1981–82 1982–83 1983–84 1984–85 1985–86 1986–87 1987–88 1988–89 1989–90 1990–91 1991–92 1992–93 1993–94 1994–95 1995–96 1996–97 1997–98 1998–99 1999–00 2000–01 2001–02 2002–03 2003–04 2004–05 2005–06 2006–07 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10 2010–11 2011–12 2012–13 2013–14 2014–15 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18 Helms national championship in bold; NCAA Final Four appearance in italics v t e Basketball arenas of the Big East Conference Men only BMO Harris Bradley Center (Marquette) Capital One Arena (Georgetown) CenturyLink Center Omaha (Creighton) Dunkin' Donuts Center (Providence) Madison Square Garden (St. John's) Prudential Center (Seton Hall) Women only Alumni Hall (Providence) D. J. Sokol Arena (Creighton) McDonough Gymnasium (Georgetown) Al McGuire Center (Marquette) Jake Nevin Field House (Villanova; 2017–18 only) Walsh Gymnasium (Seton Hall) Both sexes Carnesecca Arena (St. John's) Cintas Center (Xavier) Finneran Pavilion (Villanova; reopening in 2018) Hinkle Fieldhouse (Butler) Wells Fargo Center (Villanova) Wintrust Arena (DePaul) v t e Sports venues in the New York metropolitan area Active The Bronx Draddy Gymnasium Gaelic Park Rose Hill Gymnasium Van Cortlandt Park Yankee Stadium Brooklyn Aviator Sports & Events Center Barclays Center MCU Park Generoso Pope Athletic Complex Schwartz Athletic Center Steinberg Wellness Center Manhattan Chelsea Piers Columbia Soccer Stadium Icahn Stadium John McEnroe Tennis Academy Levien Gymnasium Madison Square Garden Wien Stadium Rucker Park Sportime Stadium Fort Washington Avenue Armory Queens Aqueduct Racetrack Belson Stadium Carnesecca Arena Citi Field Metropolitan Oval USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center Arthur Ashe Stadium Louis Armstrong Stadium Louis Armstrong Gymnasium West Side Tennis Club Staten Island Richmond County Bank Ballpark Spiro Sports Center Staten Island Cricket Club Long Island Belmont Park Bethpage Ballpark Island Garden James M. Shuart Stadium Mitchel Athletic Complex Nassau County Aquatic Center Nassau Veterans Memorial Coliseum Riverhead Raceway New Jersey Arm & Hammer Park Asbury Park Convention Hall Bears & Eagles Riverfront Stadium Richard J. Codey Arena CURE Insurance Arena FirstEnergy Park Freehold Raceway High Point Solutions Stadium Hinchliffe Stadium Jersey City Armory Louis Brown Athletic Center Mennen Arena Meadowlands Sports Complex Meadowlands Racetrack MetLife Stadium Monmouth Park Racetrack MSU Soccer Park at Pittser Field Old Bridge Township Raceway Park Princeton University Stadium Prudential Center Red Bull Arena Roberts Stadium Rothman Center TD Bank Ballpark Wall Township Speedway Yanitelli Center Yogi Berra Stadium Yurcak Field Westchester Fleming Field Yonkers Raceway Westchester County Center Rockland Palisades Credit Union Park Rockland Lake State Park Defunct 69th Regiment Armory Bloomingdale Park Boyle's Thirty Acres Brighton Beach Race Course Bronx Coliseum Capitoline Grounds Commercial Field Coney Island Velodrome Eastern Park Ebbets Field Elysian Fields Freeport Municipal Stadium Dexter Park Downing Stadium Giants Stadium Gravesend Race Track Harrison Park Hilltop Park Island Garden (Original) Meadowlands Arena Jamaica Racetrack Jerome Park Racetrack Lewisohn Stadium Long Island Arena Louis Armstrong Stadium (1978) Madison Square Garden (1879) Madison Square Garden (1890) Madison Square Garden (1925) Madison Square Garden Bowl Metropolitan Park Morris Park Racecourse Newark Schools Stadium Newark Velodrome Palmer Stadium Polo Grounds Ridgewood Park Roosevelt Raceway Roosevelt Stadium Ruppert Stadium Rutgers Stadium (1938) St. George Cricket Grounds Shea Stadium Sheepshead Bay Race Track Singer Bowl Suffolk Meadows Sunnyside Garden Arena Thompson Stadium Union Grounds Washington Park Yankee Stadium (1923) Proposed Belmont Park Arena Kingsbridge National Ice Center New York City FC Stadium In progress Port Imperial Street Circuit Never built Proposed domed Brooklyn Dodgers stadium West Side Stadium Bergen Ballpark The Lighthouse Project New York Cosmos Stadium v t e WrestleMania venues Madison Square Garden I X XX Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena 2 VII Allstate Arena (Rosemont, IL) 2 13 22 Nassau Veterans Memorial Coliseum 2 Pontiac Silverdome III Atlantic City Boardwalk Hall IV V Rogers Centre VI X8 Hoosier Dome VIII Caesars Palace IX XL Center (Hartford, CT) XI Honda Center (Anaheim) XII 2000 TD Garden XIV Wells Fargo Center (Philadelphia) XV Reliant Astrodome X-Seven Safeco Field XIX Staples Center 21 Ford Field 23 Camping World Stadium (Orlando) XXIV 33 NRG Stadium XXV University of Phoenix Stadium (Glendale, AZ) XXVI Georgia Dome XXVII Hard Rock Stadium XXVIII MetLife Stadium 29, 35 Mercedes-Benz Superdome XXX 34 Levi's Stadium 31 AT&T Stadium 32 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 Venues of the Grammy Award ceremonies The Beverly Hilton (1959; 1965) Hollywood Palladium (1971, 1974, 1976-1977) Felt Forum (1972) Madison Square Garden (1972, 1997, 2003, 2018) Tennessee Theatre (1973) Uris Theatre (1975) Shrine Auditorium (1978–1980, 1982–1987, 1989-1990, 1992-1993, 1995-1996, 1999) Radio City Music Hall (1981, 1988, 1991, 1994, 1998) Staples Center (2000–2002, 2004-2017) v t e Venues of the Latin Grammy Award ceremonies Staples Center (2000) Conga Room (2001) Kodak Theatre (2002) American Airlines Arena (2003) Shrine Auditorium (2004–2005) Madison Square Garden (2006) Mandalay Bay Events Center (2007) Toyota Center (2008) Mandalay Bay Events Center (2009–2013) MGM Grand Garden Arena (2014-2015, 2017) T-Mobile Arena (2016) v t e Venues of the Republican National Convention Musical Fund Hall (1856) Wigwam (1860) Front Street Theater (1864) Crosby's Opera House (1868) Academy of Music (1872) Exposition Hall (Cincinnati) (1876) Interstate Exposition Building (1880) Exposition Hall (Chicago) (1884) Auditorium (1888) Industrial Exposition Building (1892) St. Louis Exposition and Music Hall (1896) Convention Hall (1900) Chicago Coliseum (1904) Chicago Coliseum (1908) Chicago Coliseum (1912) Chicago Coliseum (1916) Chicago Coliseum (1920) Public Auditorium (1924) Convention Hall (1928) Chicago Stadium (1932) Public Auditorium (1936) Convention Hall (1940) Chicago Stadium (1944) Convention Hall (1948) International Amphitheatre (1952) Cow Palace (1956) International Amphitheatre (1960) Cow Palace (1964) Miami Beach Convention Center (1968) Miami Beach Convention Center (1972) Kemper Arena (1976) Joe Louis Arena (1980) Dallas Convention Center (1984) Louisiana Superdome (1988) Houston Astrodome (1992) San Diego Convention Center (1996) First Union Center (2000) Madison Square Garden (2004) Xcel Energy Center (2008) Tampa Bay Times Forum (2012) Quicken Loans Arena (2016) v t e The Madison Square Garden Company Founded in 2010 Teams New York Rangers (NHL) New York Knicks (NBA) New York Liberty (WNBA) Hartford Wolf Pack (AHL) Westchester Knicks (NBA G League) Venues Madison Square Garden The Theater The Forum Chicago Theatre Radio City Music Hall (operator) Beacon Theatre (operator) People James L. Dolan Other Holdings/Brands MSG MSG Western New York MSG Plus themadisonsquaregardencompany.com § Joint venture with Pegula Sports and Entertainment Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Madison_Square_Garden&oldid=824802211" Categories: Madison Square GardenIndoor arenas in New York CityMusic venues in ManhattanSports venues in ManhattanAthletics (track and field) venues in New York CityArena football venuesBasketball venues in New York (state)Boxing venues in New York CityBoxing venues in the United StatesCollege basketball venues in the United StatesConvention centers in New York CityEighth Avenue (Manhattan)Former Viacom subsidiaries1998 Goodwill Games venuesIndoor ice hockey venues in New York CityIndoor lacrosse venues in the United StatesIndoor soccer venues in New York (state)Indoor track and field venues in New York (state)Landmarks in ManhattanMadison Square Garden CompanyMidtown ManhattanMusic venues in New York CityNational Basketball Association venuesNational Hockey League venuesNew York Knicks venuesNew York Liberty venuesNew York Rangers arenasNorth American Soccer League (1968–84) indoor venuesPennsylvania PlazaProfessional wrestling venues in the United StatesRound buildingsSports venues completed in 1968St. John's Red Storm basketball venuesWorld Hockey Association venues1968 establishments in New York (state)Hidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from October 2017Use American English from October 2014All Wikipedia articles written in American EnglishPages using deprecated image syntaxCoordinates on WikidataArticles needing additional references from October 2015All articles needing additional referencesAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from October 2017Pages using New York City Subway service templatesAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from December 2017Articles with permanently dead external links


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Madison Square Garden (disambiguation)MSG (disambiguation)Madison Square Garden Is Located In ManhattanMadison Square Garden Is Located In New York CityMadison Square Garden Is Located In New YorkMadison Square Garden Is Located In The USPennsylvania PlazaNew York CityGeographic Coordinate SystemGeographic Coordinate SystemPennsylvania Station (New York City)AmtrakAmtrakLong Island Rail RoadMain Line (Long Island Rail Road)City Terminal ZoneNew Jersey Transit Rail OperationsNortheast Corridor LineNorth Jersey Coast LineMontclair-Boonton LineMorristown LineRaritan Valley LineGladstone BranchNew York City Subway34th Street – Penn Station (IRT Broadway – Seventh Avenue Line)1 (New York City Subway Service)2 (New York City Subway Service)3 (New York City Subway Service)34th Street – Penn Station (IND Eighth Avenue Line)A (New York City Subway Service)C (New York City Subway Service)E (New York City Subway Service)34th Street – Herald Square (New York City Subway)B (New York City Subway Service)D (New York City Subway Service)F (New York City Subway Service)M (New York City Subway Service)N (New York City Subway Service)Q (New York City Subway Service)R (New York City Subway Service)W (New York City Subway Service)Port Authority Trans-Hudson33rd Street (PATH Station)Hoboken–33rd StreetJournal Square–33rd StreetJournal Square–33rd Street (via Hoboken)New York City BusM4 (New York City Bus)M7 (New York City Bus)M20 (New York City Bus)M34 SBS (New York City Bus)M34A SBS (New York City Bus)Q32 (New York City Bus)Madison Square Garden CompanySeating CapacityBasketballIce HockeyPro WrestlingBoxingThe Theater At Madison Square GardenMadison Square Garden (1879)Madison Square Garden (1890)Madison Square Garden (1925)Charles LuckmanSeverud AssociatesSyska HennessyTurner ConstructionDel E. Webb Construction CompanyNew York RangersNational Hockey LeagueNew York KnicksNational Basketball AssociationSt. John's Red StormNational Collegiate Athletic AssociationNew York Golden BladesWorld Hockey AssociationNew York ApplesWorld Team TennisNew York Cosmos (1970–85)North American Soccer League (1968–84)New York Knights (arena Football)Arena Football LeagueToronto PhantomsNew York LibertyWomen's National Basketball AssociationNew York Titans (lacrosse)National Lacrosse LeagueNew York CityBorough (New York City)ManhattanMidtown ManhattanSeventh Avenue (Manhattan)Eighth Avenue (Manhattan)List Of Numbered Streets In ManhattanPennsylvania Station (New York City)Madison Square Garden (1879)Madison Square Garden (1890)Madison SquareMadison Square Garden (1925)Empire State BuildingKoreatown, ManhattanMacy's Herald SquareHerald SquareNew York RangersNational Hockey LeagueNew York KnicksNational Basketball AssociationNew York LibertyNew York Metropolitan AreaNational Hockey LeagueNational Basketball AssociationThe O2 ArenaStadiumPennsylvania PlazaMadison Square Garden (disambiguation)Madison SquareFifth AvenueBroadway (Manhattan)23rd Street (Manhattan)James MadisonPresident Of The United StatesMadison Square Garden (1879)Madison Square Garden (1890)P. T. BarnumStanford WhiteJ. P. MorganAndrew CarnegieP. T. BarnumDarius MillsJames StillmanW. W. AstorBeaux-Arts ArchitectureMoorishGiraldaCathedral Of SevilleMadison Square ParkNew York Life Insurance CompanyCass GilbertNew York Life BuildingMadison Square Garden (1925)Eighth Avenue (Manhattan)49th Street (Manhattan)50th Street (Manhattan)Thomas W. LambTex RickardSeating CapacityOne Worldwide PlazaEnlargeIrving Mitchell FeltPennsylvania RailroadPennsylvania Station (1910–1963)Pennsylvania Station (New York City)El Paso, TexasBeaux-Arts ArchitectureNew York City Landmarks Preservation CommissionPenn PlazaNew York KnicksNew York RangersNew Jersey MeadowlandsMeadowlands Sports ComplexNew York Golden BladesWorld Hockey AssociationNew Jersey NetsNew Jersey DevilsNew York GiantsNew York JetsNational Football LeagueEllerbe BecketCablevisionWest Side StadiumJames Farley Post OfficeNew York LibertyPrudential CenterNewark, New JerseyJoe LouisMadison Square Garden (1925)EnlargeEnlargeNew York RangersSt. Louis BluesEnlarge2014 Big East Men's Basketball TournamentPrudential CenterNewark, New Jersey2011 NBA Lockout2012–13 NHL LockoutJames Farley Post OfficeManhattan Community Board 5Scott StringerThe Madison Square Garden CompanySHoP ArchitectsSkidmore, Owings & MerrillH3 Hardy Collaboration ArchitectureDiller Scofidio + Renfro2 Penn PlazaHigh LineJames Farley Post OfficeMixed-use DevelopmentJacob K. Javits Convention CenterSkyscraperRoof GardenMobile AppNew York City CouncilChristine QuinnAndrew CuomoThe Theater At Madison Square GardenEvents At Madison Square GardenEntertainment Events At Madison Square GardenNew York RangersNew York KnicksNew York LibertyWomen's National Basketball AssociationBig East ConferenceNational Invitation TournamentSt. John's University (New York)College BasketballNational Invitation TournamentMillrose GamesWestminster Kennel Club Dog Show2004 Republican National ConventionNBA DraftRingling Brothers And Barnum And Bailey CircusDisney On IceBarclays CenterBrooklynNew York Cosmos (1970–85)1983–84 NASL Indoor SeasonBoxingRoberto DuránKen BuchananFight Of The CenturyMuhammad AliJoe FrazierDon King (boxing Promoter)Bob ArumLas Vegas ValleyNevadaInternational Boxing Hall Of FameEnlargeEnlargeGeorge HarrisonThe Concert For BangladeshThe Concert For New York CitySeptember 11 AttacksJohn LennonElton JohnDeath Of John LennonElvis PresleyParliament-FunkadelicLed ZeppelinThe Song Remains The Same (film)The Song Remains The Same (album)The PoliceMadonna (entertainer)Virgin TourRebel Heart TourU2The Unforgettable Fire TourThe Joshua TreeZoo TV TourElevation TourVertigo TourInnocence + Experience TourPhishEnlargeNew York KnicksHouston RocketsWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalEnlargeMark Messier1976 Democratic National Convention1980 Democratic National Convention1992 Democratic National Convention2004 Republican National ConventionNational Football League DraftRadio City Music HallChurch Of God In ChristNew York (state)Bishop F.D. WashingtonWikipedia:Citation NeededNew York City Police DepartmentBaruch CollegeCity University Of New YorkYeshiva UniversityGrammy AwardLatin Grammy Awards Of 2006Westminster Kennel Club Dog ShowStanley Cup FinalsNBA FinalsNHL All-Star Game26th National Hockey League All-Star Game45th National Hockey League All-Star GameNBA All-Star Game1998 NBA All-Star Game2015 NBA All-Star GameWNBA All-Star Game1999 WNBA All-Star Game2003 WNBA All-Star Game2006 WNBA All-Star GameWrestleMania IWrestleManiaWWESummerSlam (1988)SummerSlamFuchsia (color)TealNew York RangersNew York IslandersEnlargeThe Theater At Madison Square GardenNational Football League DraftJacob K. Javits Convention CenterWest Side StadiumNew York JetsNational Basketball Association DraftJeopardy! Teen TournamentList Of Jeopardy! 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JacksonThe Encyclopedia Of New York CityInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0300055366Federal Writers' ProjectInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-403-02921-XInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-19-511634-8Wayback MachineNewsdayBooth Newspapers2011–12 NHL Season2012–13 NBA SeasonNew York Daily NewsThe New York TimesCurbedThe New York TimesThe New York TimesDigidayWayback MachineThe New York TimesNew York Daily NewsWikipedia:Link RotThe New York TimesMadison Square Garden (1925)New York KnicksMadison Square Garden (1925)New York RangersPrudential CenterNew York LibertyPrudential CenterWestchester County CenterOrlando TitansAmway ArenaNew York Knights (arena Football)Toronto PhantomsHartford Civic CenterMet CenterMontreal ForumNational Hockey League All-Star GameChicago StadiumFleetCenter (Boston)Gund ArenaSmoothie King CenterNBA All-Star GameOakland ArenaAir Canada CentreThe Summit (Houston)ATP World Tour FinalsFesthalle FrankfurtThe Forum (Inglewood)Oakland Coliseum ArenaWTA Tour ChampionshipsOakland Coliseum ArenaOlympiahalleTemplate:New York KnicksTemplate Talk:New York KnicksNew York Knicks1946–47 BAA SeasonNew York CityNew York KnicksNew York Knicks All-time RosterList Of New York Knicks First And Second Round Draft PicksList Of New York Knicks Head CoachesList Of New York Knicks Seasons2017–18 New York Knicks SeasonMadison Square Garden (1925)69th Regiment ArmoryMadison Square Garden CompanySteve Mills (sports Executive)Scott Perry (basketball)Jeff HornacekTemplate:New York Knicks RosterWestchester KnicksCeltics–Knicks RivalryKnicks–Nets RivalryBulls–Knicks RivalryKnicks–Pacers RivalryHeat–Knicks RivalryMSG (TV Network)WEPN-FMMike BreenWalt FrazierKenny AlbertMike CrispinoDancing HarryEddie (film)Spike LeeHue HollinsWashington IrvingKnicks–Nuggets BrawlWhatever Happened To Micheal Ray?Mike WalczewskiGeorge KalinskyJohn Starks (basketball)Jeremy LinTemplate:New York LibertyTemplate Talk:New York LibertyNew York LibertyNew York CityNew York Liberty2017 New York Liberty SeasonWestchester County CenterRadio City Music HallPrudential CenterNancy DarschRichie AdubatoPat Coyle (basketball)Anne DonovanJohn WhisenantBill LaimbeerKatie SmithMadison Square Garden CompanyCarol BlazejowskiJohn WhisenantBill LaimbeerEssence CarsonSwin CashTina Charles (basketball)Shameka ChristonBecky HammonKym HamptonVickie JohnsonRebecca LoboTari PhillipsCappie PondexterAnn WautersTeresa WeatherspoonSue WicksSophia Witherspoon1997 New York Liberty Season1998 New York Liberty Season1999 New York Liberty Season2000 New York Liberty Season2001 New York Liberty Season2002 New York Liberty Season2003 New York Liberty Season2004 New York Liberty Season2005 New York Liberty Season2006 New York Liberty Season2007 New York Liberty Season2008 New York Liberty Season2009 New York Liberty Season2010 New York Liberty Season2011 New York Liberty Season2012 New York Liberty Season2013 New York Liberty Season2014 New York Liberty Season2015 New York Liberty Season2016 New York Liberty Season2017 New York Liberty Season1997 New York Liberty Season1999 New York Liberty Season2000 New York Liberty Season2001 New York Liberty Season2002 New York Liberty Season2004 New York Liberty Season2005 New York Liberty Season2007 WNBA Playoffs2008 WNBA Playoffs2010 WNBA Playoffs2011 WNBA Playoffs2012 WNBA Playoffs2015 WNBA Playoffs2016 WNBA Playoffs2017 WNBA Playoffs1997 WNBA Championship1999 WNBA Championship2000 WNBA Championship2002 WNBA FinalsConnecticut SunDetroit ShockHouston CometsIndiana FeverLos Angeles SparksMSG (TV Network)MSG PlusKenny AlbertMike CrispinoTemplate:New York RangersTemplate Talk:New York RangersNew York Rangers1926–27 NHL SeasonNew York CityNew York RangersList Of New York Rangers General ManagersList Of New York Rangers Head CoachesList Of New York Rangers PlayersNew York RangersList Of New York Rangers Draft PicksList Of New York Rangers Seasons2017–18 New York Rangers SeasonHistory Of The New York RangersOriginal SixList Of New York Rangers RecordsList Of New York Rangers Award WinnersNew York RangersMadison Square Garden CompanyJames L. DolanGlen SatherJeff GortonAlain VigneaultRyan McDonaghTemplate:New York Rangers RosterMadison Square Garden (1925)Devils–Rangers RivalryIslanders–Rangers RivalryFlyers–Rangers RivalryCapitals–Rangers RivalryAmerican Hockey LeagueHartford Wolf PackECHLGreenville Swamp RabbitsMSG (TV Network)WEPN-FMList Of New York Rangers BroadcastersSam Rosen (sportscaster)Joe MichelettiKenny AlbertDave MaloneyCurse Of 1940Sam Rosen (sportscaster)GAG LineEric Lindros TradeMark MessierStéphane MatteauGeorge KalinskySteven McDonaldHockey Night Live!The Face Painter1991 Outdoor NHL Game In Las Vegas2011 NHL Premiere2012 NHL Winter Classic2014 NHL Stadium Series2018 NHL Winter ClassicTemplate:New York Knights (arena Football)Template Talk:New York Knights (arena Football)New York Knights (arena Football)New York City, New YorkNew York (state)New York Knights (arena Football)New York Knights (arena Football)New York Knights (arena Football)Jim Valek1988 New York Knights SeasonTemplate:Toronto 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Red Storm Men's Basketball NavboxTemplate Talk:St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball NavboxSt. John's Red Storm Men's BasketballMadison Square Garden (1925)Carnesecca ArenaFordham–St. John's RivalryJohnny Thunderbird1910–11 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1942–43 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1943–44 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1944–45 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1951–52 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1958–59 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1960–61 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1961–62 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1964–65 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1965–66 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1966–67 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1967–68 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1968–69 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1969–70 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1970–71 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1971–72 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1972–73 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1973–74 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1974–75 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1975–76 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1976–77 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1977–78 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1978–79 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1979–80 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1980–81 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1981–82 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1982–83 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1983–84 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1984–85 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1985–86 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1986–87 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1987–88 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1988–89 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1989–90 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1990–91 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1991–92 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1992–93 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1993–94 St. John's Redmen Basketball Team1994–95 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team1995–96 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team1996–97 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team1997–98 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team1998–99 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team1999–2000 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2000–01 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2001–02 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2002–03 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2003–04 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2004–05 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2005–06 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2006–07 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2007–08 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2008–09 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2009–10 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2010–11 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2011–12 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2012–13 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2013–14 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2014–15 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2015–16 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2016–17 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball Team2017–18 St. John's Red Storm Men's Basketball TeamTemplate:Big East Conference Basketball Venue NavboxTemplate Talk:Big East Conference Basketball Venue NavboxBig East ConferenceBMO Harris Bradley CenterMarquette UniversityCapital One ArenaGeorgetown UniversityCenturyLink Center OmahaCreighton UniversityDunkin' Donuts CenterProvidence CollegeSt. John's University (New York City)Prudential CenterSeton Hall UniversityAlumni Hall (Providence)Providence CollegeD. 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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 ArenaLos Angeles Memorial ColiseumBoardwalk HallInternational AmphitheatreMiami Beach Convention CenterMoscone CenterOmni ColiseumUnited CenterStaples CenterTD GardenPepsi CenterSports Authority Field At Mile HighSpectrum Center (arena)Wells Fargo Center (Philadelphia)Template:Grammy Award 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