Since the inception of the Premier League, England's highest level of association football annual league tournament, 59 football stadiums have been used to host matches. The inaugural round of Premier League matches took place on 15 August 1992 with eleven clubs hosting the opening fixtures.Following the Hillsborough Disaster in 1989, the Taylor Report recommended the abolition of standing terraces by the start of the 1994–95 season, to be replaced by all-seater stadiums. However, following Fulham's promotion from Division 1 in the 2000–01 season, terraces returned temporarily to the Premier League as The Football Association allowed the club extra time to complete renovations. The club were forced to play at Loftus Road after inadequate progress was made in converting Craven Cottage, but they returned to their home ground after building work was completed in time for the 2004–05 season.
Burnley's Turf Moor stadium became the 50th Premier League stadium when it hosted Burnley's first ever home Premier League fixture, against champions Manchester United, on 19 August 2009.
Stadiums listed in bold indicate that they are the home grounds of teams participating in the 2020–21 Premier League season, while those stadiums listed in italics have now been demolished.
For closed or demolished grounds, capacity is taken at closure.
|Stadium||Image||Club||Location||Opened||Closed||Capacity||Pitch length (m)||Pitch width (m)||Coordinates||Ref.|
| Arsenal Stadium |
(also known as Highbury)
|Baseball Ground||—||Derby County||Derby||1892||2004||18,300|
| bet365 Stadium |
Formerly Britannia Stadium
| Boleyn Ground |
(also known as Upton Park)
|West Ham United||London||1904||2016||35,345|
|Boundary Park||Oldham Athletic||Oldham||1904||13,559|
|Bramall Lane||Sheffield United||Sheffield||1855||32,702|
|Burnden Park||Bolton Wanderers||Bolton||1895||1997||22,616|
|Cardiff City Stadium||Cardiff City||Cardiff||2009||33,280|
|Carrow Road||Norwich City||Norwich||1935||27,359|
|City Ground||Nottingham Forest||Nottingham||1898||30,602||105.2||71.3|
|City of Manchester Stadium||Manchester City||Manchester||2003||55,017|
|County Ground||Swindon Town||Swindon||1895||14,700|
| DW Stadium |
Formerly JJB Stadium
|Elland Road||Leeds United||Leeds||1897||37,792|
|Ewood Park||Blackburn Rovers||Blackburn||1890||31,367|
|Falmer Stadium||Brighton & Hove Albion||Falmer||2011||30,750|
|Filbert Street||Leicester City||Leicester||1891||2002||22,000|
|The Hawthorns||West Bromwich Albion||West Bromwich||1900||26,445|
|Highfield Road||Coventry City||Coventry||1899||2005||23,489|
|Hillsborough Stadium||Sheffield Wednesday||Sheffield||1899||39,812|
| KCOM Stadium |
Formerly KC Stadium
|Hull City||Kingston upon Hull||2002||25,400|
| King Power Stadium |
Formerly Walkers Stadium
|Kirklees Stadium||Huddersfield Town||Huddersfield||1994||24,500|
|Liberty Stadium||Swansea City||Swansea||2005||20,937|
|Loftus Road|| Queens Park Rangers |
| London Stadium |
Formerly Olympic Stadium
|West Ham United||London||2016||60,000|
|Maine Road||Manchester City||Manchester||1923||2003||35,150|
|Molineux Stadium||Wolverhampton Wanderers||Wolverhampton||1889||32,050|
|Old Trafford||Manchester United||Manchester||1910||75,643||105||68|
|Portman Road||Ipswich Town||Ipswich||1884||30,311|
|Pride Park Stadium||Derby County||Derby||1997||33,597|
|St Andrew's||Birmingham City||Birmingham||1906||30,079|
|St James' Park||Newcastle United||Newcastle upon Tyne||1880||52,305|
|St Mary's Stadium||Southampton||Southampton||2001||32,384|
|Selhurst Park|| Crystal Palace |
|Stadium of Light||Sunderland||Sunderland||1997||48,707|
|Tottenham Hotspur Stadium||Tottenham Hotspur||London||2019||62,214|
| University of Bolton Stadium |
Formerly Reebok Stadium and Macron Stadium
|The Valley||Charlton Athletic||London||1919||27,111|
|Valley Parade||Bradford City||Bradford||1886||25,136|
|Villa Park||Aston Villa||Birmingham||1897||42,749|
|White Hart Lane||Tottenham Hotspur||London||1899||2017||36,284|
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The 2018–19 season was Tottenham Hotspur's 27th season in the Premier League and 41st successive season in the top division of the English football league system. Along with the Premier League, the club competed in the Champions League. They finished fourth in the Premier League, gaining qualification for the 2019/20 UEFA Champions League. In the FA Cup Spurs were eliminated by Crystal Palace in the fourth round. Tottenham made it to the semi-finals of the EFL Cup with a face-off against Chelsea. After two legs the aggregate score was 2–2, however Spurs were eliminated 4-2 on penalties. For the first time in the club's history, they played in the final of the Champions League. In an all English affair Tottenham lost 2–0 to Liverpool at the Wanda Metropolitano in Madrid.
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