Churchill Downs – 1875
My Old Kentucky Home has been open as long as the Kentucky Derby has been running and people have been wearing silly hats to see it.
Indianapolis Motor Speedway – 1909
Not only is this one of the oldest stadiums in the world, it also has the biggest capacity of any venue in the world, at a staggering 400,000 (including the infield).
Fenway Park – 1912
The awkwardly shaped stadium has been home to the Red Sox for almost as long as they’ve been the Red Sox, over 100 years and counting.
Wrigley Field – 1914
Wrigley only opened its doors two years after Fenway, but its ivy-covered walls are just as iconic (although the stadium could use a shiny new World Series title).
Rose Bowl – 1922
When the Rose Bowl opened, it was actually a horseshoe until 1928 when the south stands were completed.
Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum – 1923
USC’s home is almost as old, and has been home to the USC-UCLA rivalry for a long, long time now.
Soldier Field – 1924
The oldest current NFL stadium has been host to a lot of great Bears’ teams, as well as one awesome Chive Fest.
Bryant-Denny Stadium – 1929
The Tide has been rolling through this stadium since 1929, but the capacity has grown from 18,000 to over 101,000 since.
Notre Dame Stadium – 1930
Not too far from “Touchdown Jesus,” the monolithic (and creatively-named) Notre Dame Stadium contains over 2 million bricks and seats 80,000 fans.
Lambeau Field – 1957
The fan-owned team has played on the frozen tundra since 1957, and while it would be way chillier than New York last year, Cheeseheads have been campaigning for a Super Bowl for some time.