|Former names||Komsomoli Staadion|
Tallinna Sadam (until 1998)
Kalevi Keskstaadion is a multi-purpose stadium in Tallinn, Estonia. It is currently used mostly for football matches and is the home stadium of Kalev Tallinn. The stadium holds 12,000and was built in 1955. The address of the stadium is Staadioni 8, 10132 Tallinn.
Multi-purpose stadiums are a type of stadium designed to be easily used by multiple types of events. While any stadium could potentially host more than one type of sport or event, this concept usually refers to a specific design philosophy that stresses multifunctionality over specificity. It is used most commonly in Canada and the United States, where the two most popular outdoor team sports – football and baseball – require radically different facilities. Football uses a rectangular field, while baseball is played on a diamond and large outfield. This requires a particular design to accommodate both, usually an oval. While building stadiums in this way means that sports teams and governments can share costs, it also imposes some challenges.
Tallinn is the capital, primate and the most populous city of Estonia. Located in the northern part of the country, on the shore of the Gulf of Finland of the Baltic Sea, it has a population of 434,562. Administratively a part of Harju maakond (county), Tallinn is a major financial, industrial, cultural, educational and research centre of Estonia. Tallinn is located 80 kilometres (50 mi) south of Helsinki, Finland, 320 kilometres (200 mi) west of Saint Petersburg, Russia, and 380 kilometres (240 mi) east of Stockholm, Sweden. It has close historical ties with these three cities. From the 13th century until the first half of the 20th century Tallinn was known in most of the world by its historical German name Reval.
Estonia, officially the Republic of Estonia, is a country on the eastern coast of the Baltic Sea in Northern Europe. It is bordered to the north by the Gulf of Finland with Finland on the other side, to the west by the Baltic Sea with Sweden on the other side, to the south by Latvia (343 km), and to the east by Lake Peipus and Russia (338.6 km). The territory of Estonia consists of a mainland and 2,222 islands in the Baltic Sea, covering a total area of 45,227 km2 (17,462 sq mi), water 2,839 km2 (1,096 sq mi), land area 42,388 km2 (16,366 sq mi), and is influenced by a humid continental climate. The official language of the country, Estonian, is the second-most-spoken Finnic language.
Since 1955 all of the Estonian Dance Festivals have been held there.
The Estonian Dance Festival is a national dance and gymnastics celebration currently held every five years at the Kalevi Keskstaadion in Tallinn, Estonia. The festival is maintained and developed by the Estonian Song and Dance Celebration Foundation. The Dance Festival is usually held on the same weekend as the Estonian Song Festival.
Jõelähtme Parish is a rural municipality in Harju County, north-western Estonia. It had a population of 5,351 and an area of 210.86 km2 (81.41 sq mi), the population density is 25.3770/km2 (65.726/sq mi)
The Kadriorg Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Tallinn, Estonia. It is currently used mostly for football matches and is the home stadium of FC Levadia Tallinn. The stadium holds 5,000 and was built in 1926. The Kadriorg Stadium is located about 2 km east of the city centre in the subdistrict of Kadriorg near the Kadriorg Palace. The address of the stadium is Roheline aas 24, 10150 Tallinn.
Valga Keskstaadion is a multi-use stadium in the town of Valga, Estonia. It is currently used mostly for football matches and hosts the matches of FC Valga Warrior. The stadium holds 653 people and was opened in 1956.
JK Tallinna Kalev, also known as Tallinna Kalev or simply Kalev, is a football club based in Tallinn, Estonia, that competes in the Meistriliiga, the top flight of Estonian football. The club's home ground is the Kalev Keskstaadion.
Keskstaadion may refer to:
The Estonia Theatre is a Jugendstil building designed by Finnish architects Armas Lindgren and Wivi Lönn. It was built as a national effort with the leadership of Estonia society in 1913 and was opened to the public on 24 August. At the time, it was the largest building in Tallinn.
Viimsi staadion is a football and rugby stadium in Haabneeme, Viimsi Parish, Estonia, just outside the capital Tallinn with the capacity of 2,000. The stadium was formerly used by a now-defunct Lantana Tallinn football club. The pitch size is 105 by 70 metres. As of 2007 the stadium is home to the Tallinn Rugby Football Club and the temporary home of the Estonian National Rugby Union team via cooperation between the Estonian Rugby Union and Nord West Kinnisvara OÜ. The team is governed by the Estonian Rugby Union, which oversees all rugby union in Estonia.
Sillamäe Kalevi staadion is a multi-purpose stadium in Sillamäe, Estonia. It is currently used mostly for football matches and hosts the matches of JK Sillamäe Kalev. The stadium holds 800 people.
Hiiu Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Tallinn, Estonia. The stadium and the administration building are owned by Nõmme district and are operated by Nõmme Sport Centre. It is used mostly for football matches and is the home stadium of Nõmme Kalju youth teams. The address of the stadium is Pidu tänav 11, Tallinn.
Estonian Cup 2007–08 was the twenty-first season of the Estonian football knockout tournament. Winners of the cup qualified for the UEFA Cup 2008–09 second qualifying round. The defending champion, Levadia, was knocked out in the semi-final in a penalty shoot-out against Flora.
The 1993 season was the second full year of competitive football in the Baltic country as an independent nation. After one loss and one draw in 1992 the Estonia national football team, led by manager Uno Piir, carried on in the 1994 FIFA World Cup qualification. Estonia played a total number of fourteen official matches in 1993. The only win came on July 4 against Lithuania in the Baltic Cup 1993, which was played in the Pärnu Kalevi Stadium.
Hiiu is a subdistrict in the district of Nõmme, Tallinn, the capital of Estonia. It covers an area of 2.50 km2 (0.97 sq mi) and has a population of 3,986, population density is 1,556/km2 (4,031/sq mi).
Kitseküla is a subdistrict of the district of Kesklinn (Midtown) in Tallinn, the capital of Estonia. It has a population of 4,053.
Juhkentali is a subdistrict in the district of Kesklinn (Midtown), Tallinn, the capital of Estonia. It has a population of 1,221.
Kadriorg is a subdistrict in the district of Kesklinn (Midtown), Tallinn, the capital of Estonia. It has a population of 4,561. The subdistrict name derives from the Catherinethal, a Baroque palace of Catherine I of Russia. It is one of the wealthiest regions in Estonia.
Kalev Sports Hall is a multi-purpose arena in Estonia. It was built in 1962 and holds up to 1,780 people (all-seater).
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Tallinn, Estonia.
The 2015 Esiliiga was the 25th season of the Esiliiga, second-highest Estonian league for association football clubs, since its establishment in 1992. The season started on 8 March 2015 and concluded on 8 November 2015.
The 2018 Esiliiga was the 28th season of the Esiliiga, the second-highest Estonian league for association football clubs, since its establishment in 1992. The season began on 1 March 2018 and concluded on 11 November 2018. Defending champions Maardu Linnameeskond won their second Esiliiga title.
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A geographic coordinate system is a coordinate system that enables every location on Earth to be specified by a set of numbers, letters or symbols. The coordinates are often chosen such that one of the numbers represents a vertical position and two or three of the numbers represent a horizontal position; alternatively, a geographic position may be expressed in a combined three-dimensional Cartesian vector. A common choice of coordinates is latitude, longitude and elevation. To specify a location on a plane requires a map projection.
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