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(May 2010) Soldier Field "Stadium in a Park" Soldier Field in 2006 Former names Municipal Grant Park Stadium (1924–1925) Location 1410 S Museum Campus Drive, Chicago, Illinois 60605 Coordinates 41°51′45″N 87°37′0″W / 41.8625°N 87.616667°W / 41.8625; -87.616667Coordinates: 41°51′45″N 87°37′0″W / 41.8625°N 87.616667°W / 41.8625; -87.616667[1] Broke ground 1922 Opened October 9, 1924 Reopened September 29, 2003 Renovated 2002–2003 Closed January 19, 2002 – September 26, 2003 (renovations) Owner Chicago Park District / City of Chicago Operator SMG / Soldier Field Joint Venture Surface Grass (1924–1970, 1988–present) AstroTurf (1971–1987) Construction cost US$13 million (1922–1939)[2] US$632 million (2001–2003 renovation)[3] Architect Holabird & Roche Capacity 61,500[citation needed] Acreage 7 acres (2.8 ha)[2] Tenants Chicago Bears (NFL) (1971–2001, 2003–present) Chicago Fire (MLS) (1998–2001, 2003–2005) Chicago Enforcers (XFL) (2001) Chicago Blitz (USFL) (1983–1984) Chicago Sting (NASL) (1975–1976) Chicago Winds (WFL) (1975) Chicago Fire (WFL) (1974) Chicago Cardinals (NFL) (1959) Chicago Rockets/Hornets (AAFC) (1946–1949) Chicago Spurs (NPSL) (1967) 1968 International Special Olympics Games FIFA World Cup (1994) Soldier Field (formerly Municipal Grant Park Stadium) is located on Lake Shore Drive in Chicago, Illinois, and is currently home to the NFL's Chicago Bears. It reopened on September 29, 2003 after a complete rebuild (the second in the stadium's history). With the current stadium capacity of 61,500, Soldier Field became the smallest stadium in the NFL when the Indianapolis Colts moved out of the RCA Dome and into Lucas Oil Stadium in 2008.[citation needed] Contents 1 History 1.1 Early configuration 1.2 Early years with the Chicago Bears 1.3 Origin of name and design model 1.4 Renovation 2 Public transportation 3 Notable events 3.1 1994 FIFA World Cup matches 4 Soldier Field in popular culture 5 Gallery 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External links // History Soldier Field was the site of the former College All-Star Game, an exhibition between the last year's NFL champion (or, in its final years, Super Bowl champion) and a team of collegiate all-star players of the previous season prior to their reporting to the training camps of their new professional teams. This game was discontinued after the 1976 game because of the risk of injury to the all-stars in what was essentially a meaningless exhibition, and the lack of competitiveness of the game, which in its waning years was almost always won by the professional champions. The final game in 1976 was halted in the third quarter when a torrential thunderstorm broke out and play was never resumed. Early configuration In its earliest configuration, Soldier Field was capable of seating nearly 74,000 spectators and was in the shape of a U. Additional seating could be added along the interior field, upper promenades and on the large, open field and terrace beyond the north endzone, bringing the seating capacity to over 100,000. The largest crowd for any event at Soldier Field is difficult to determine. Please see "Notable Events" below for specific events. Early years with the Chicago Bears Although used as the site for many sporting events and exhibitions, it was not until September 1971 that the Chicago Bears first made it their home. They previously played at Wrigley Field, best known as the home of the Chicago Cubs baseball team. Seating capacity was reduced to 57,000 by building a grandstand in the open end of the U shape. This moved the field closer to both ends at the at the expense of seating capacity. The goal of this renovation was to move the fans closer to the field. Beginning in 1978, the plank seating was replaced by individual seats with backs and armrests. By 1994, additional seating was added bringing the capacity to 66,944.[4] AstroTurf replaced the grass in 1971, when the Bears moved to the stadium. Grass returned for the 1988 football season. Origin of name and design model Sculpture of a sailor and his family, gazing eastward, over Lake Michigan The field serves as a memorial to American soldiers who had died in wars, hence its name. It was designed in 1919 and completed in the 1920s. It officially opened on October 9, 1924, the 53rd anniversary of the Great Chicago Fire, as Municipal Grant Park Stadium, changing its name to Soldier Field on November 11, 1925. Its formal dedication as Soldier Field was on Saturday, November 27, 1926, during the 29th annual playing of the Army vs Navy game.[4] Its design is modelled on the Greco-Roman architectural tradition, with doric columns rising above the stands. However, after being rebuilt, the modern stands now dwarf the columns. The field features many memorials to past Bears heroes. It is said that it has twice as many memorials than any other stadium. Renovation In 2001, the Chicago Park District, which owns the structure, faced substantial criticism from the Chicago Tribune when it announced plans to alter the stadium. Proponents, however, argued the renovation was direly needed citing aging and cramped facilities. View of east side and marina Reaction to the renovation was mixed. The New York Times ranked the facility as one of the five best new buildings of 2003,[5] while the Chicago Tribune architecture critic Blair Kamin dubbed it the "Eyesore on the Lake Shore."[6] On September 23, 2004, as a result of the 2003 renovation, a 10-member federal advisory committee unanimously recommended that Soldier Field be delisted as a National Historic Landmark.[7][8] The recommendation to delist was prepared by Carol Ahlgren, architectural historian at the National Park Service's Midwest Regional Office in Omaha, Nebraska. Ahlgren was quoted in Preservation Online as stating that "if we had let this stand, I believe it would have lowered the standard of National Historic Landmarks throughout the country," and, "If we want to keep the integrity of the program, let alone the landmarks, we really had no other recourse." The stadium lost the Landmark designation on February 17, 2006, primarily due to the extent of the renovations.[9] During the renovation, Soldier Field received new light emitting diode (LED) video technology from Daktronics, a company based in Brookings, South Dakota. Included in the installation was a video display measuring approximately 23 feet (7.0 m) high by 82 feet (25 m) wide and ribbon displays mounted on the fascia that measured more than 321 feet (98 m) in length.[10] The current design of the stadium, with the Greek style columns being the primary remnant of the older facility, has prompted some fans to refer to the stadium as the "Spaceship on Soldier Field".[11] This is because of how the new stadium bowl rises above and hangs over the columns, which was largely not the case in the older design. Also with the renovation, the front row 50-yard line seats are now only 55 feet away from the sidelines. This was the shortest distance of all NFL stadiums, until New Meadowlands Stadium opened in 2010, with a distance of 46 feet. Public transportation The closest Chicago 'L' station to Soldier Field is the Roosevelt/Wabash station on the Orange, Green and Red lines. The Chicago Transit Authority also operates the #128 Soldier Field Express bus route to the stadium from Ogilvie Transportation Center and Union Station. There are also two Metra stations close by—the Museum Campus/11th Street station on the Metra Electric and South Shore lines, and 18th Street, which is only on the Metra Electric Line. Pace also provides access from the Northwest, West and Southwest suburbs to the stadium with four express routes from Schaumburg, Lombard, Bolingbrook, Burr Ridge, Palos Heights and Oak Lawn. Notable events Aerial view of the stadium Soldier Field (then known as Grant Park Municipal Stadium) hosted its first football game on October 4, 1924 between Louisville Male High School and Chicago Austin High. Louisville Male won 26–0. (Chicago Tribune, October 2, 1924) Three NFC Championship Games held at Soldier Field. The 1985 NFC Championship Game took place in Soldier Field, where the Bears defeated the Los Angeles Rams 24–0. The 1988 NFC Championship Game took place here, where the Bears lost to eventual Super Bowl XXIII champions San Francisco 49ers 28–3. The 2006 NFC Championship Game granted the Bears their second trip to the Super Bowl, the first in 21 years, with a 39–14 victory over the New Orleans Saints. Other Bears playoff games at Soldier Field: 1985 NFC Divisional Playoff: Bears 21, New York Giants 0 1986 NFC Divisional Playoff: Washington Redskins 27, Bears 13 1987 NFC Divisional Playoff: Washington 21, Bears 17 1988 NFC Divisional Playoff: Bears 20, Philadelphia Eagles 12 (this game is best remembered as the Fog Bowl, where dense fog covered the stadium, reducing visibility down to 15–20 yards.) 1990 NFC Wild Card: Bears 16, New Orleans Saints 6 1991 NFC Wild Card: Dallas Cowboys 17, Bears 13 2001 NFC Divisional Playoff: Philadelphia 33, Bears 19. This was also the last home game before the renovations took place in 2002. 2005 NFC Divisional Playoff: Carolina Panthers 29, Bears 21 2006 NFC Divisional Playoff: Bears 27, Seattle Seahawks 24 (OT) Over 100,000 spectators attended the 1926 Army/Navy Game at Soldier Field. This game would decide the national championship, as Navy entered undefeated and Army had lost only to Notre Dame. For once, the game lived up to all of the pre-game hoop-la, and even though the game ended in a 21-21 tie, Navy was awarded the national championship.[12] The Long Count Fight, the second heavyweight championship bout between Jack Dempsey and Gene Tunney, was held at Soldier Field on September 22, 1927. The all-time collegiate attendance record of 123,000 plus was established November 26, 1927, as Notre Dame beat the University of Southern California 7-6.[4] Austin beats Leo to win 1937 Prep Bowl; highest attendance ever in soldier field estimated at over 120,000. Glenn "Fireball" Roberts won the only NASCAR Grand National race held at Soldier Field's short track which ran across the old configuration, in 1956. The Chicago Freedom Movement, led by Martin Luther King, held a rally at Soldier Field on July 10, 1966. As many as 60,000 people came to hear Dr. King as well as Mahalia Jackson, Stevie Wonder, and Peter Paul and Mary.[13] Configured for U2's 360° Tour, which opened in North America at Soldier Field in September 2009 The Rolling Stones - July 8, 1978, September 11–12, 1994, September 23 & 25, 1997, September 10, 2005 and October 11, 2006 Soldier Field itself was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1984.[14] Bruce Springsteen & The E Street Band - August 9, 1985. Madonna - July 31, 1987, with Level 42 Paul McCartney - July 29, 1990 The Grateful Dead - June 22, 1991, June 25-26, 1992, June 17–19, 1993, with Sting, July 23-24, 1994 and July 8-9, 1995 1994 FIFA World Cup Venue of all matches scheduled to play in Chicago, including the opening match between Germany and Bolivia on June 17, 1994. Pink Floyd - July 12, 1994 Pearl Jam - July 11, 1995 Dave Matthews Band - June 29-30, 2000 and July 6-7 2001 U2 - June 27–29, 1997, with Rage Against the Machine, September 12-13, 2009 and July 5, 2011 'N Sync - June 16–17, 2001 Bon Jovi - July 21, 2006, with Nickelback & July 30-31, 2010 On September 1, 2007, Northern Illinois University faced the University of Iowa in the first Division I College Football game at Soldier Field since renovations. The game is the second game of a home and home series between the two programs, although NIU's campus is located in DeKalb, 69 miles (111 km) to the west of Soldier Field on Interstate 88. With attendance of 61,500, a Mid-American Conference record for a home football game was set. Iowa won 16–3. Soldier Field appears in the Clint Eastwood-directed movie Flags of Our Fathers, when the survivors of the Iwo Jima flag-raising reenact it for a patriotic rally.[15] The Eagles - June 19, 2010, with The Dixie Chicks http://dmbalmanac.com/VenueStats.aspx?vid=1271 1994 FIFA World Cup matches Date Time (CDT) Team #1 Res. Team #2 Round Spectators 1994-06-17 14.00  Germany 1–0  Bolivia Group C (opening match) 63,117 1994-06-21 15.00  Germany 1–1  Spain Group C 63,113 1994-06-26 11.30  Greece 0–4  Bulgaria Group D 63,160 1994-06-27 15.00  Bolivia 1–3  Spain Group C 63,089 1994-07-03 13.30  Germany 3–2  Belgium Round of 16 60,246 Soldier Field in popular culture In the Marvel comics event "Siege", Soldier Field is destroyed mid-game during a battle between the Asgardian hero Volstagg and the U-Foes, as part of a Norman Osborn plot to recreate the Stamford Incident (see Civil War (comics), to give him due cause to invade Asgard (Marvel Comics).[16] Gallery Aerial view, circa 1988, behind the stadium is the Field Museum of Natural History View from Northerly Island Front of bronze mural View of new additions to the top References ^ U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Soldier Field ^ a b "Stadium History and Timeline". Official website. Soldier Field. 2010. http://www.soldierfield.net/content/stadium-history. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ Riess, Steven A. (2005). "Soldier Field". The Electronic Encyclopedia of Chicago. Chicago Historical Society. http://www.encyclopedia.chicagohistory.org/pages/1165.html. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ a b c "Historical timeline of Soldier Field". Chicago Bears. 2009. http://www.chicagobears.com/tradition/sf_timeline.asp. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ Muschamp, Herbert (23 December 2003). "ARCHITECTURE: THE HIGHS; The Buildings (and Plans) of the Year". The New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/2003/12/28/arts/architecture-the-highs-the-buildings-and-plans-of-the-year.html?scp=1&sq=&st=nyt. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ Kamin, Blair (25 July 2004). "Why losing Soldier Field's landmark status matters". Chicago Tribune. Skyscrapercity.com. http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showpost.php?p=8153043&postcount=2. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ "Soldier Field loses National Historic Landmark status". General Cultural Resources News. eCulturalResources. 24 April 2006. http://eculturalresources.com/news/787.html. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ Murray, Jeanne (20 October 2006). "Leveling the Playing Field". Preservation Magazine. National Trust for Historic Preservation. http://www.preservationnation.org/magazine/story-of-the-week/2006/leveling-the-playing-field.html. Retrieved 22 May 2010.  ^ "Weekly List of Actions taken on properties: 4/17/06 through 4/21/06". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 28 April 2006. http://www.nps.gov/history/nr/listings/20060428.HTM. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ "Soldier Field". http://www.soldierfield.net/content/stadium-field-rental.  ^ Chapman, Steve (14 September 2003). "A stadium deal that is hard to bear". Chicago Tribune. http://www.chicagotribune.com/sports/football/bears/csac-bt-030914soldierfieldchapmancommentary,0,44019.story. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ "1926 Army-Navy Game". Library Archives. United States Naval Academy. 26 November 2001. http://www.usna.edu/LibExhibits/Archives/Armynavy/An1926.htm. Retrieved 21 May 2010. [dead link] ^ Cohen, Adam; Taylor, Elizabeth (2000). American Pharaoh: Mayor Richard J. Daley : His Battle for Chicago and the Nation. Boston: Little, Brown. p. [page needed]. ISBN 0316834033. OCLC 42392137.  ^ "Soldier Field - Building #84001052". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 1984. http://www.nationalregisterofhistoricplaces.com/IL/Cook/state9.html. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ Turan, Kenneth (20 October 2006). "Movie Review: Flags of Our Fathers". Los Angeles Times. http://www.latimes.com/entertainment/news/movies/cl-et-flags20oct20,1,3679517.story. Retrieved 21 May 2010.  ^ Siege #1 Further reading Ford, Liam T. A. (2009). Soldier Field: A Stadium and Its City. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press. ISBN 9780226257068. OCLC 317923072.  External links Chicago portal Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Soldier Field Official website Events and tenants Preceded by Wrigley Field Memorial Stadium (Champaign) Home of the Chicago Bears 1971–2001 2003–present Succeeded by Memorial Stadium (Champaign) current stadium Preceded by Comiskey Park Home of the Chicago Cardinals 1959 Succeeded by Busch Stadium Preceded by first stadium Cardinal Stadium Home of the Chicago Fire 1998–2002 2003–2005 Succeeded by Cardinal Stadium Toyota Park Preceded by Giants Stadium East Rutherford CONCACAF Gold Cup Final Venue 2007 Succeeded by Giants Stadium East Rutherford Preceded by Candlestick Park RFK Stadium Qwest Field Host of NFC Championship Game 1986 1989 2007 Succeeded by Giants Stadium Candlestick Park Lambeau Field v • d • e Chicago Bears Formerly the Decatur Staleys and the Chicago Staleys  • Founded in 1919  • Based in Chicago, Illinois The Franchise History • Current season • Owner: Virginia Halas McCaskey Records Seasons • Records and statistics • Award winners • Players • Head Coaches • Pro Football Hall of Famers • First-round Draft Picks • Quarterbacks Stadiums Staley Field • Wrigley Field • Soldier Field • Memorial Stadium • Soldier Field II Lore Fog Bowl • 1932 Playoff Game • First NFL Championship Game • "The Sneakers Game" • Monsters of the Midway • 46 Defense • '85 Bears • Super Bowl XX • Thanksgiving Classic • Bears 73, Redskins 0 • Instant Replay Game • Staley Swindle • Cardiac Kids • George S. Halas Trophy • Christmas games • American Bowl • Brian Piccolo Award • 75th Anniversary (League • Team • NFL All-Time Team) Culture Brian's Song (1971) / (2001) • "Bear Down, Chicago Bears" • "The Super Bowl Shuffle" • Da Super Fans • Chuck Swirsky • Staley Da Bear • Logos and Uniforms • Halas Hall • A.E. Staley • Jack Brickhouse • Papa Bear  • Roosevelt/Wabash • 85386 Payton Rivalries Green Bay Packers • Minnesota Vikings Retired Numbers 3 • 5 • 7 • 28 • 34 • 40 • 41 • 42 • 51 • 56 • 61 • 66 • 77 Key Personnel Chairman: Michael McCaskey • President/CEO: Ted Phillips • General Manager: Jerry Angelo • Head Coach: Lovie Smith NFL Championships (9) 1921 · 1932 • 1933 • 1940 • 1941 • 1943 • 1946 • 1963 • 1985 Super Bowl Appearances (2) 1985 (XX) • 2006 (XLI) Other honors NFL Championship Appearances (10) – 1933 • 1934 • 1937 • 1940 • 1941 • 1942 • 1943 • 1946 • 1956 • 1963 NFC Championship Game Appearances (4) – 1984 • 1985 • 1988 • 2006 Division Titles | NFL Western (8) – 1933 • 1934 • 1937 • 1940 • 1941 • 1942 • 1943 • 1946 – NFC Central (7) – 1984 • 1985 • 1986 • 1987 • 1988 • 1990 • 2001 – NFC North (3) – 2005 • 2006 • 2010 Current League Affiliations League: National Football League • Conference: National Football Conference • Division: North Division Former League Affiliations League: Independent (1919) • Conference: National Conference (1950–1952); Western Conference (1953–1969) • Division: NFL Western Division (1933–1949); Central Division (1967–1969); NFC Central Division (1970–2001) Local Broadcast Affiliates Fox Chicago • WBBM Newsradio 780   Seasons (91) 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 v • d • e Arizona Cardinals Formerly the Morgan Athletic Club, the Racine Normals, the Racine Cardinals, the Chicago Cardinals, the St. Louis Cardinals, and the Phoenix Cardinals · Founded in 1898 · Based in Glendale, Arizona The Franchise Franchise · History · Seasons · Head Coaches · Players · Quarterbacks · First-round draft picks Stadiums Normal Park · Comiskey Park · Forbes Field · Soldier Field  · Busch Stadium · Busch Memorial Stadium · Sun Devil Stadium · University of Phoenix Stadium Culture Charles Bidwill · Bill Bidwill · Missouri Governor's Cup Lore 1925 Chicago Cardinals – Milwaukee Badgers scandal  · 1925 NFL Championship controversy · Card-Pitt  · Million Dollar Backfield Head Coaches Driscoll · Horween · Barry · Chamberlin · Gillies · Scanlon · Nevers · Andrews · Nevers · Chevigny · Schissler · Creighton · Nevers · Conzelman · Handler · Conzelman · Handler · Parker · Lambeau · Handler · Isbell · Kuharich · Stydahar · Richards · Ivy · Drulis · Porchaska · Willsey · Lemm · Winner · Hollway · Coryell · Wilkinson · Wilson · Hanifan · Stallings · Kuhlmann · Bugel · Ryan · Tobin · McGinnis · Green · Whisenhunt Division Championships (6) 1947, 1948, 1974, 1975, 2008, 2009 League Championships (2) 1925, 1947 Super Bowl Appearances (1) XLIII Retired Numbers 8, 40, 77, 88, 99 Current League Affiliations League: National Football League · Conference: National Football Conference · Division: West Division   Seasons (114) 1898 · 1899 · 1900 · 1901 · 1902 · 1903 · 1904 · 1905 · 1906 · 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 v • d • e Chicago Fire Soccer Club Bridgeview, Illinois The Club History • Seasons • Records • Players • All articles • Bridgeview, Illinois Stadiums Soldier Field • Cardinal Stadium • Toyota Park Development System Reserves: Chicago Fire Reserves • Developmental: Chicago Fire Premier • Chicago Fire NPSL • Academy: Chicago Fire Academy • Youth: Chicago Fire Juniors Culture Ring of Fire • Section 8 Chicago ISA (and affiliate groups) Rivalries Brimstone Cup • Chicago-NE Revs rivalry • Chicago-TFC rivalry Important Figures Chris Armas • DaMarcus Beasley • Cuauhtémoc Blanco • Carlos Bocanegra • Bob Bradley • Jorge Campos • Diego Gutierrez • Frank Klopas • Luboš Kubík • Justin Mapp • Brian McBride • Piotr Nowak • Ante Razov • Chris Rolfe • Peter Wilt • Josh Wolff • Eric Wynalda • Hristo Stoichkov • Damani Ralph • Tom Soehn • Tomasz Frankowski Key Personnel Owner: Andell Holdings • Chairman: Andrew Hauptman • President: Javier Leon (interim) • Technical Dir.: Frank Klopas • Manager: Carlos de los Cobos Honors (6) MLS Cup (1) 1998 Supporters' Shield (1) 2003 U.S. Open Cup (4) 1998 • 2000 • 2003 • 2006 Major League Soccer Seasons (13) 1998 • 1999 • 2000 • 2001 • 2002 • 2003 • 2004 • 2005 • 2006 • 2007 • 2008 • 2009 • 2010 • 2011 Website: www.chicago-fire.com v • d • e Current stadiums of the National Football League American Football Conference Arrowhead Stadium • Cleveland Browns Stadium • EverBank Field • Gillette Stadium • Heinz Field • Invesco Field at Mile High • LP Field • Lucas Oil Stadium • M&T Bank Stadium • New Meadowlands Stadium • Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum • Paul Brown Stadium • Qualcomm Stadium • Ralph Wilson Stadium • Reliant Stadium • Rogers Centre1 • Sun Life Stadium National Football Conference Bank of America Stadium • Candlestick Park • Cowboys Stadium • Edward Jones Dome • FedEx Field • Ford Field • Georgia Dome • Lambeau Field • Lincoln Financial Field • Louisiana Superdome • Mall of America Field • New Meadowlands Stadium • Qwest Field • Raymond James Stadium • Soldier Field • University of Phoenix Stadium Pro Bowl Aloha Stadium International Series Wembley Stadium Hall of Fame Game Fawcett Stadium 1 Home stadium of Buffalo Bills for one regular season game each year. v • d • e Pan American Games Stadiums Buenos Aires 1951 • Mexico City 1955 • Chicago 1959 • São Paulo 1963 • Winnipeg 1967 • Cali 1971 • Mexico City 1975 • San Juan 1979 • Caracas 1983 • Indianapolis 1987 • Havana 1991 • Mar del Plata 1995 • Winnipeg 1999 • Santo Domingo 2003 • Rio de Janeiro 2007 • Guadalajara 2011 • Toronto 2015 v • d • e Venues of the 1994 FIFA World Cup Citrus Bowl (Orlando) • Cotton Bowl (Dallas) • Foxboro Stadium (Foxborough) • Giants Stadium (East Rutherford) • Pontiac Silverdome (Detroit) • RFK Stadium (Washington, D.C.) • Rose Bowl (Pasadena) • Soldier Field (Chicago) • Stanford Stadium (Palo Alto) v • d • e 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup stadiums Jack Kent Cooke Stadium (Landover) • Foxboro Stadium (Foxborough) • Giants Stadium (East Rutherford) • Civic Stadium (Portland) • Rose Bowl (Pasadena) • Soldier Field (Chicago) • Spartan Stadium (San Jose) • Stanford Stadium (Palo Alto) v • d • e U.S. National Register of Historic Places Keeper of the Register · History of the National Register of Historic Places · Property types · Historic district · Contributing property List of entries · National Park Service · National Historic Landmarks · National Battlefields · National Historic Sites · National Historical Parks · National Memorials · National Monuments