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|Operator||Tokyo Sports Culture Foundation|
|Broke ground||September 1962|
|Architect||Murata Masachika Architects|
Komazawa Olympic Park Stadium (駒沢オリンピック公園総合運動場陸上競技場) is a multi-purpose stadium in Setagaya, Tokyo, Japan. The stadium is an integral feature of Komazawa Olympic Park and is currently used mostly for football matches (although mostly amateur and women's matches) as well as American football games. The stadium holds 20,010 people.
The stadium hosted some of the football preliminaries for the 1964 Summer Olympics. Some J. League Division 1, J. League Division 2, J. League Cup, and Emperor's Cup matches, (including the Finals on 1965 and 1966), had also been played at the stadium.
12 minutes walk from Komazawa-daigaku Station (Tōkyū Den-en-toshi Line)
FC Tokyo is a Japanese professional football club based in Chōfu, Tokyo. The club plays in the J1 League, which is the top tier of football in the country. The team is one of only four in the J.League to be simply called Football Club without an extended name.
Dongdaemun Stadium was a sports complex in Seoul, South Korea and included a multi-purpose stadium, a baseball park and other sports facilities. It was located near Dongdaemun or Great East Gate. The surrounding Dongdaemun market had many vendors selling athletics-related goods. It was demolished in 2008 to make way for the Dongdaemun Design Plaza & Park.
Chichibunomiya Rugby Stadium in the Aoyama district of central Tokyo is the spiritual home of Japanese rugby union and the headquarters of the Japan Rugby Football Union. Named for Prince Chichibu, the late brother of Emperor Hirohito, the venue is used mostly for rugby sevens and rugby union matches.
National Stadium was a multi-purpose stadium in Kasumigaoka, Shinjuku, Tokyo, Japan. The stadium served as the main stadium for the opening and closing ceremonies, as well as being the venue for track and field events at the 1964 Summer Olympics. The Japan national football team's home matches and major football club cup finals were held at the stadium. The stadium's official capacity was 57,363, but the seating capacity was only 48,000 seats.
The Workers' Stadium, often called Gongti or Gong Ti, was a multi-purpose stadium in the Chaoyang District of north-eastern Beijing, China. It was mostly used for association football matches. The stadium was built in 1959 and was last renovated in 2004. It had a capacity of 65,094 and covers a land area of 350,000 square meters. It was one of the Ten Great Buildings constructed in 1959 for the 10th anniversary of the People's Republic of China. A new stadium is currently being constructed on the site.
Yumenoshima is a district in Kōtō, Tokyo, Japan, consisting of an artificial island built using waste landfill. It is not the first such island in the bay, however at current fill rates there will be no more room for waste landfill in the bay without affecting shipping lanes by around 2050, likewise Osaka Bay and Ise Bay also are slowing being consumed by waste landfill islands, e.g. Rinku Town.
Kobe Universiade Memorial Stadium (神戸総合運動公園ユニバー記念競技場) is a multi-purpose stadium in Kobe Sports Park, located in Suma-ku, Kobe, Japan. It is currently used mostly for soccer matches. The stadium holds 36,000 people. It was built in 1985 for the 1985 Summer Universiade. It hosted the 2006 61st National Sports Festival of Japan main stadium. Local football club Vissel Kobe play some high attendance matches at the stadium.
Suwon Sports Complex is a group of sports facilities in Suwon, South Korea. The complex consists of the Suwon Stadium, Suwon Baseball Stadium, and Suwon Gymnasium.
The football competition at the 1964 Summer Olympics started on October 11 and ended on October 23. Only one event, the men's tournament, was contested. The tournament features 14 men's national teams from six continental confederations. The 14 teams are drawn into two groups of four and two groups of three and each group plays a round-robin tournament. At the end of the group stage, the top two teams advanced to the knockout stage, beginning with the quarter-finals and culminating with the gold medal match at the Olympic Stadium on October 23, 1964. There was also three consolation matches played by losing quarter-finalists. The winner of these matches placed fifth in the tournament.
Bishan Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Bishan, Singapore, with a capacity of 6,254 people. It is currently used mostly for football matches and is the home stadium of Lion City Sailors FC and Balestier Khalsa FC in the Singapore Premier League. The stadium was constructed in 1998 and is managed by the Sport Singapore. The public can use the facilities from 4:30 am to 8:30 pm daily unless it is exclusively booked for a sporting event. An indoor sports hall with facilities for badminton, table tennis and gymnastics lies adjacent to the stadium.
The NHK Spring Mitsuzawa Football Stadium is a football stadium in Kanagawa-ku, Yokohama, Japan. It serves as a home ground of Yokohama FC and, on occasion, Yokohama F. Marinos. Until 1999 it had been the home of Yokohama FC's spiritual predecessor, Yokohama Flügels, and also, on occasion, to Kawasaki-based NKK FC The stadium holds 15,046 people.
Komazawa University, abbreviated as 駒大 Komadai, is one of the oldest universities in Japan. Its history starts in 1592, when a seminary was established to be a center of learning for the young monks of the Sōtō sect, one of the two main Zen Buddhist traditions in Japan.
The Busan Gudeok Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Busan, South Korea. It is currently used mostly for football matches. The stadium currently holds 12,349 spectators. The venue opened in September 1928. During the 1988 Summer Olympics, it hosted some of the Olympic football matches. It was also the main venue for the 1997 East Asian Games hosting the opening and closing ceremonies, as well as the athletics and football competitions. Professional football team Busan IPark have played their home games at the venue since 2015 as well as between 1987 and 2002. Additionally, non-league football team Busan Transport Corporation FC have played their home games at the venue since 2006.
Kumagaya Athletic Stadium (熊谷スポーツ文化公園陸上競技場) is a multi-use stadium in Kumagaya, Saitama, Japan. The stadium is part of a larger sports complex which includes a smaller athletics stadium, a rugby stadium and a large Arena. The complex is located in the Kumagaya Park.
The Mokdong Stadium is a South Korean sports complex located in Mok-dong, Yangcheon-gu, Seoul. It consists of multi-purpose stadium, a baseball stadium, and an Artificial ice rink. It was opened on November 14, 1989. The main stadium hosted K League football matches from 1993 to 2001.
Ajinomoto Field Nishigaoka (味の素フィールド西が丘), originally called Nishigaoka Soccer Stadium, is a football stadium in Kita, Tokyo. It was renamed on 1 May 2012 after the naming rights by Ajinomoto expired after five years.
The Machida GION Stadium is a multi-use stadium in Machida, Tokyo, Japan. It is also known as Nozuta Stadium because it is located in Nozuta Park. It is currently used mostly for football matches and athletics events. This stadium has a seating capacity of 10,600.
Hachioji Velodrome was a temporary velodrome located in the Hachiōji, Tokyo area. Constructed between March and August 1964, it hosted the track cycling events for the 1964 Summer Olympics. The site of the velodrome was later converted to a public park called Ryonan Park.
The Komazawa Hockey Field was a venue constructed in Tokyo, Japan for the field hockey competitions of 1964 Summer Olympics. Although there were three hockey fields, it marked the first time the field hockey was played in one single venue for the Summer Olympics since the 1920 Games.
The Komazawa Volleyball Courts are a volleyball venue located in Tokyo, Japan. It hosted some of the volleyball preliminaries for the 1964 Summer Olympics.
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