|Public transit||at Olympiazentrum|
|Owner||Free State of Bavaria|
|Operator||Olympiapark Munich GmbH|
|Surface||Asphalt concrete and artificial grass|
|Opened||26 May 1972|
Olympiastadion (German pronunciation: [ʔoˈlʏmpi̯aːˌʃtaːdi̯ɔn] ) is a stadium located in Munich, Germany. Situated at the heart of the Olympiapark München in northern Munich, the stadium was built as the main venue for the 1972 Summer Olympics.
With an original capacity of 80,000, the stadium also hosted many major football matches including the 1974 FIFA World Cup Final and the UEFA Euro 1988 Final. It hosted the European Cup Finals in 1979, 1993 and 1997. Its current capacity is 69,250.
Until the construction of Allianz Arena for the 2006 FIFA World Cup, the stadium was home to FC Bayern Munich and TSV 1860 Munich. Unlike the Olympiastadion, the new stadium was purpose-built for football alone.
Designed by the German architect Günther Behnisch and the engineer Frei Otto, with the assistance of John Argyris, the lightweight tent construction of the Olympiastadion was considered revolutionary for its time.This included large sweeping canopies of acrylic glass stabilized by steel cables that were used for the first time on a large scale. The idea was to imitate the Alps and to set a counterpart to the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin, held during the Nazi regime. The sweeping and transparent canopy was to symbolize the new, democratic and optimistic Germany. This is reflected in the official motto: "The cheerful Games" ("Die Heiteren Spiele").
Shortly after World War I, there were first considerations to build a large stadium in Munich, as football gained popularity. A stadium construction on Oberwiesenfeld failed in 1919 due to an objection by the Bavarian state. 1921 the Teutoniaplatz was opened by the club FC Teutonia with a capacity of 12,000. In the month after the opening about 20,000 guests came to a game, which was almost twice the officially allowed capacity. The FC Bayern used the Teutoniaplatz for his home games from 1923 to 1925. Starting in 1911, the TSV 1860 played on the club's own field at the Grünwalder Straße in Giesing, which became the largest stadium in Munich after it was expanded to a capacity of 40,000 spectators in 1926.
Although the capacity was sufficient for championship operation, the Teutoniaplatz was filled to its limits in international matches: the game Germany against Switzerland in 1926 showed that the demand for tickets in major events was a much higher than the allowed capacity. The 1928 opened fight course on the Dantestraße did not meet the expectations of a large stadium. For this reason, the construction of a large stadium on the outskirts of Munich, for example on Oberwiesenfeld, was discussed during the Weimar Republic, but did not yield any particular results.
In the early Nazi Germany, local politicians of the NSDAP planned the construction of a stadium west of Munich-Riem Airport with a capacity of 60,000 to 80,000, mirroring the Reichssportfeld in Berlin. However, the airport administration resisted and the Generalbaurat of Munich did not set it as a target. With the outbreak of World War II, the plans were finally rejected.
After the end of the war, the crowds flocked back to the football stadiums at weekends, including in Munich. In 1948, 58,200 spectators visited a game of TSV 1860 against the 1st FC Nuremberg in the stadium on the Grünwalder road, intended for only 45,000 visitors. A year later, 57,000 spectators came to Munich for the semi-final match of the German Championship between 1. FC Kaiserslautern and Borussia Dortmund. The postwar period is today considered the "golden age" of football in Germany; only since the 1990s have so many visitors come to the German stadiums.
The Grünwalder Stadion, which was destroyed in the war, offered space for 50,000 spectators after the renovation, making it the largest stadium in Munich. However, the Municipal Sports Committee considered the capacity to be too low and sought to expand it to a capacity of 75,000 spectators. The Sports Committee received backlash from local media. For example, the Münchner Merkur asked for the construction of a new stadium on the Oberwiesenfeld in early 1951, after the extended grandstand of the Grünwalder Stadium would have made the construction of the planned Mittlerer Ring as the main access road to the Federal Highway 8 difficult. The major stadium project came to an end with the adoption of the so-called ten-year program on 10 March 1955 which promoted the construction of district sports facilities.
Another reason for this decision was the decreased popularity of football in Munich, after the formerly successful city clubs such as TSV 1860, FC Wacker and FC Bayern underperformed. Because of the small capacity of the Grünwalder Stadium, games of the Germany national team had not been held in Munich since 1940. For the big city clubs, the capacity of the Grünwalder stadium was adequate.
In 1958, the Bavarian party revived the talks of a large stadium. Both FC Bayern and the TSV 1860 resisted the project, fearing that the capacity would not be exhausted anyway.In 1963, in the last season before the introduction of the Bundesliga, the TSV 1860 won the league championship and therefore secured the starting place in the first league for the following season. In the first Bundesliga season, the TSV 1860 had an average of just under 32,000 spectators per game, which far exceeded the average of the previous years of about 20,000. In 1964, the TSV 1860 qualified for the European Cup Winners' Cup 1964/65 by winning the DFB Cup in the preseason, and had constantly more than 30,000 spectators during the course of the competition. In the same year, the FC Bayern became champion of the Regionalliga Süd and qualified for the promotion round to the Bundesliga. The capacity of the Grünwalder Stadium once again proved to be too low. In the following season the TSV 1860 won the championship and FC Bayern the national cup competition. Although the average number of spectators was far lower than the maximum capacity of the Grünwalder Stadium, there were already numerous games in the mid-1960s at which the ticket demand was higher than the capacity of the stadium.
Munich was the only German city with two Bundesliga clubs, which at this time always played in the top table positions and were temporarily represented in international competitions. Therefore, the largest stadium in the city was now again found to be too small. In order to maintain the high level of the Munich football clubs, a larger stadium was considered necessary, because the audience still represented the main source of income of the clubs at that time.
Meanwhile, Georg Brauchle, then deputy Mayor of Munich, tried to bring the 1972 Summer Olympic Games to Munich. In October 1965, Mayor Hans-Jochen Vogel and Willi Daume, President of the West Germany National Olympic Committee, decided to test the city's suitability for the Games. After further talks, among others with Federal Chancellor Ludwig Erhard and Bavaria's Prime Minister Alfons Goppel, they came to the conclusion that an application for the 1972 Summer Olympics could be worthwhile. For this, however, a new and modern stadium had to be built for the city.
The three square kilometer and largely undeveloped Oberwiesenfeld was selected as the centerpiece of the Olympic Games. Due to the proximity to the city center, Munich was able to promote the games with the slogan "Olympia of the short ways", which contributed to the decision-making process. Since the Oberwiesenfeld had served as a parade ground of the Bavarian cavalry regiment and later mainly military purposes, it was - except for armaments works - free of buildings. From 1931 to 1939 the Munich Airport was located on the Oberwiesenfeld. After the World War II, the debris rubble of the bombing of the city was piled up, from which the Olympic Mountain emerged. This was intentionally created in an oval shape, so that it could be used as a tribune foundation for a stadium.
In 1964, Munich opened an architectural competition for the planning of a large stadium, which was won by the offices of Henschker from Brunswick and Deiss from Munich. Their stadium design was integrated into an overall concept.In the planning of 1965, the stadium was planned to hold around 100,000 spectators, although later the capacity was reduced for the purpose of reusability. The plans were integrated into an overall concept, with the addition of a multi-purpose arena and a swimming pool on a large, concrete surface. Under the concrete slabs, supply systems and parking lots were to be built. On 26 April 1966, the IOC announced that Munich had prevailed against the other candidates Detroit, Madrid and Montreal. Thus the stadium construction was decided. The original plans of the Olympic Park and the stadium were criticized because of a lack of unity in the urban planning. In addition, the Association of German Architects suggested to avoid any monumentality at the sports facilities because of the Nazi past. The plans were finally rejected.
In February 1967, an architectural competition was again advertised, in which by the deadline of 3 July 1967 a total of 104 drafts were submitted, one of which came from the architectural firm Behnisch & Partner. The architect Günter Behnisch and his employee Fritz Auer planned to build the stadium, the Olympic Hall and the swimming pool closely adjacent to each other west of the Olympic Tower, for which the base already existed.When a model was built at a scale of 1: 1000, the employee Cordel Wehrse came up with the idea of laying a tent roof construction over the three buildings. He had become aware of Frei Otto's tent roof construction at the World Fair in Montreal through a newspaper article. Together with Carlo Weber and Heinz Isler the model was supplemented with wooden sticks and parts of a women's stocking. The architects thought of the Olympic roof as a circus tent.
Finally, the model was submitted on the deadline. It was already eliminated after the first round by the jury, as it was considered too daring. However, the juror Egon Eiermann intervened and campaigned together with Mayor Hans-Jochen Vogel and NOK President Willi Daume, among others, for the model. Ultimately, the reviewers voted for the plan of Behnisch & Partner, which emerged as the winner of the competition. The decision was announced on 13 October 1967. In addition to the stadium designed for 90,000 spectators, which was then reduced to about 80,000, the model convinced with its surrounding landscape architecture and the tent roof construction. Thus, it fulfilled the leitmotif of the games: human scale, lightness, bold elegance and unity of the landscape with nature. In addition, the possibility of reuse was given.Even with regard to short distances, the model convinced the jury.
To make room for the arena, the terminal building of the old airport had to be blown up. On 9 June 1969 work began on the stadium, the multi-purpose Olympic arena and swimming pool. However, it was only on 14 July 1969 with the laying of the cornerstone in a symbolic ceremony that the construction officially begun. In addition to the three buildings emerging on the Oberwiesenfeld, the Werner von Linde Hall, a volleyball hall, the Olympic Radstadion, the Olympic Village and various other buildings such as stations for U-Bahn and S-Bahn were built. During the time of the construction there was a spirit of optimism in Munich. The inner city received a pedestrian zone between Marienplatz and the Stachus and the metro was implemented. on the Oberwiesenfeld alone, there were 60 construction sites. From a total of 1.35 billion German marks, 137 million were used in the construction of the Olympic Stadium and another 170.6 million in the tent roof. About 5,000 construction workers worked at the construction site for more than one million hours. Contrary to the custom of German construction, the Olympic Stadium was built largely without prefabricated parts.
According to Behnisch, the stadium was to be a "democratic sports venue" according to the ideas of the Mayor of Munich Hans-Jochen Vogel and the specifications of the Federal Chancellor Willy Brandt, creating a contrast to the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin during the period of National Socialism, the hitherto single summer Olympics in Germany. Since the time of National Socialism, Munich had the reputation of being the "capital of the Nazi movement". The Olympics were intended to help improve Munich's reputation. The foundation's deed stated that the planned games should "bear witness to the spirit of our people in the last third of the 20th century".
Behnisch wanted Frei Otto as a partner architect, whose tent roof construction at the EXPO 1967 in Montreal was a model for the stadium tent roof. Otto had already been involved in numerous construction projects with suspended and membrane structures and became the development consultant for the Olympiastadion tent roof construction. In addition to Behnisch and Otto, an architect team was also formed to realize the roof construction, including Fritz Leonhardt and Wolf Andrä. The planning management was done by Fritz Auer. Otto developed parts of the roof by means of the trial-and-error principle by making larger models of the roof construction, while Andrä and Leonhardt developed the roof with a CAD program elsewhere. Under the direction of civil engineer Jörg Schlaich, the roof over the stadium was completed on 21 April 1972. But the planned flat tent roof to cover an additional 15 000 seats in the eastern stands of the stadium, was never built.
Already in the summer of 1970 the shell of the buildings was finished and on 23 July 1970 the topping-out ceremony was celebrated. The plans for the stadium had forgotten to allocate cabins for football teams in the stadium interior. For this reason, from 24 May 1972 to the official opening of the stadium on 26 May 1972, two medical rooms were provisionally converted into changing rooms. There was enough room to set up a room for paramedics and referees as well. Later, the cabins were further equipped and remained in place. At the turn of the year 1971/1972 the main works were finished and at the end of June 1972 the finished buildings were handed over to the organizing committee. The planning, construction and financing of the buildings were controlled by the 1967 founded Olympia-Baugesellschaft mbH Munich, which was founded by the Federal Republic of Germany, the Free State of Bavaria and the City of Munich. The stadium is property of the Olympiapark München GmbH, a society wholly owned by the City of Munich's Referat für Arbeit und Wirtschaft.
Following the Olympics, the stadium became the home of FC Bayern Munich. In 1979 the ground was host to the 1979 European Cup Final in which Nottingham Forest won the first of their consecutive European Cups.
In the 1990s Bayern Munich's rivals TSV 1860 Munich moved into the stadium. The two teams coexisted in the Olympiastadion until 2005, when both clubs moved to the purpose built Allianz Arena.
Borussia Dortmund won the 1997 UEFA Champions League Final at the Olympiastadion.
On 6 to 11 August 2002 the 18th European Athletics Championships were held at the Olympiastadion and the event will repeat in 15-21 August 2022.
Since 2005, it is the host of the yearly air and style snowboard event.
On 31 December 2006, the stadium made history as being the first venue to host the Tour de Ski cross-country skiing competition. The individual sprint events, held at 1100 m, were won by Norway's Marit Bjørgen (women) and Switzerland's Christoph Eigenmann (men). The snow was made in the stadium by combining the hot air with the cold refrigerated water that causes the snow to act like the icy type one would see in the Alps.
It was not used in the 2006 FIFA World Cup due to the Allianz Arena being the host stadium in Munich.
On 23 to 24 June 2007, the stadium was host to the Spar European Cup 2007, a yearly athletics event featuring the top 8 countries from around Europe.
The DTM touring car series held its first stadium event there in 2011: a Race of Champions-style event which took part over a two-day period, although it was not a championship scoring round.Edoardo Mortara won the first day, and Bruno Spengler the second. The event was repeated in 2012, but the stadium withdrew in 2013 because it proved impossible to turn it into a points-scoring event.
On 17 May 2012, the ground played host to the 2012 UEFA Women's Champions League Final in which Olympique Lyonnais won their second consecutive trophy. The attendance of that game was a record for a UEFA Women's Champions League Final. On 19 May 2012 it hosted the "Public Viewing" of the 2012 UEFA Champions League Final which took place at Allianz Arena in Munich.
In August 2020, it was announced that Türkgücü München who have been promoted into third division will be playing a couple of their home matches on the ground. On 10 October 2020, after more than eight years, Olympiastadion was due to host a professional football match of Türkgücü München against SV Wehen Wiesbaden.
The stadium was one of the venues for the 1974 FIFA World Cup.
The following games were played at the stadium during the World Cup of 1974:
|Date||Time (CEST)||Team #1||Res.||Team #2||Round||Spectators|
|15 June 1974||18.00||Italy||3–1||Haiti||Group 4||51,100|
|19 June 1974||19.30||Haiti||0–7||Poland||23,400|
|23 June 1974||16.00||Argentina||4–1||Haiti||24,000|
|6 July 1974||16.00||Brazil||0–1||Poland||Third place match||74,100|
|7 July 1974||16.00||Netherlands||1–2||West Germany||Final||74,100|
The stadium was one of the venues for the UEFA Euro 1988.
The following games were played at the stadium during the Euro 1988:
|Date||Time (CEST)||Team #1||Res.||Team #2||Round||Spectators|
|17 June 1988||20.15||West Germany||2–0||Spain||Group A||72,308|
|25 June 1988||15.30||Soviet Union||0–2||Netherlands||Final||72,308|
|10 June 1982||The Rolling Stones||Peter Maffay||The Rolling Stones European Tour 1982|
|11 June 1982|
|1985||Diana Ross||Swept Away Tour||142,000|
|18 June 1985||Bruce Springsteen||Born in the U.S.A. Tour||37,000|
|21 June 1987||Genesis||Invisible Touch Tour|
|3 July 1988||Pink Floyd||A Momentary Lapse of Reason Tour|
|8 July 1988||Michael Jackson||Kim Wilde||Bad||72,000||.|
|27 May 1990||Tina Turner||Foreign Affair: The Farewell Tour|
|2 June 1990||The Rolling Stones||Steel Wheels/Urban Jungle Tour|
|3 June 1990|
|14 June 1990||Prince||Mavis Staples||Nude Tour|
|27 June 1992||Michael Jackson||Dangerous World Tour||75,000||Only Billie Jean from the performance was leaked on the internet, specifically YouTube.|
|17 July 1992||Genesis||We Can't Dance Tour|
|4 June 1993||U2||Stereo MCs, Die Toten Hosen||Zoo TV Tour||56,000|
|26 June 1993||Guns N' Roses||Use Your Illusion Tour||Live shots were used for the "Estranged" music video.|
|4 August 1994||Pink Floyd||The Division Bell Tour|
|3 August 1995||The Rolling Stones||Voodoo Lounge Tour||67,509|
|25 May 1996||Sting||Mercury Falling 1996/97|
|26 May 1996||Dave Matthews Band||Summer 1996|
|4 July 1997||Michael Jackson||HIStory World Tour||150,000||The two concerts were filmed, and later broadcast on TV.|
|6 July 1997|
|14 June 1998||Elton John & Billy Joel||Face to Face 1998|
|13 July 1998||The Rolling Stones||Hothouse Flowers||Bridges to Babylon Tour||74,588|
|27 June 1999||Michael Jackson and various artists||N/A||MJ & Friends|
|3 July 1999||Celine Dion||Xavier Naidoo||Let's Talk About Love World Tour||57,479|
|23 July 2000||Tina Turner||Joe Cocker||Twenty Four Seven Tour||73,920 / 73,920 (100%)|
|14 June 2001||AC/DC||Stiff Upper Lip World Tour||80,000||Concert was filmed in its entirety for home video & DVD release as "Stiff Upper Lip Live".|
|30 June 2001||Bon Jovi||One Wild Night Tour|
|6 June 2003||The Rolling Stones||The Cranberries||Licks Tour|
|10 June 2003||Bruce Springsteen||The Rising Tour|
|13 June 2003||Bon Jovi||Bounce Tour|
|6 July 2003||Robbie Williams||2003 Tour|
|6 June 2004||Phil Collins||First Final Farewell Tour|
|13 June 2004||Metallica||Madly in Anger with the World Tour|
|28 July 2004||Simon & Garfunkel||Old Friends|
|3 August 2005||U2||Keane, The Zutons||Vertigo Tour||77,435|
|28 May 2006||Bon Jovi||Nickelback||Have A Nice Day Tour||71,467|
|16 July 2006||The Rolling Stones||A Bigger Bang||53,501|
|1 August 2006||Robbie Williams||Basement Jaxx||Close Encounters Tour|
|2 August 2006|
|3 August 2006|
|29 June 2007||Red Hot Chili Peppers||Stadium Arcadium World Tour|
|10 July 2007||Genesis||Turn It On Again: The Tour|
|22 September 2007||The Police||Fiction Plane||The Police Reunion Tour||44,740|
|24 May 2008||Bon Jovi||Lost Highway Tour||70,473|
|22 June 2008||Celine Dion||Jon Mesek||Taking Chances Tour|
|15 May 2009||AC/DC||Claudia Cane Band||Black Ice World Tour||66,023|
|13 June 2009||Depeche Mode||M83||Tour of the Universe||60,293||The concert was recorded for the group's live albums project Recording the Universe .|
|2 July 2009||Bruce Springsteen||Working on a Dream Tour||39,896|
|18 August 2009||Madonna||Paul Oakenfold||Sticky & Sweet Tour||35,127|
|15 September 2010||U2||OneRepublic||U2 360° Tour||76,150|
|12 June 2011||Bon Jovi||The Breakers||Bon Jovi Live||68,025|
|29 July 2011||Take That||Pet Shop Boys||Progress Live||52,376|
|12 September 2012||Coldplay||Marina and the Diamonds, Charli XCX||Mylo Xyloto Tour||54,017|
|18 May 2013||Bon Jovi||Because We Can||64,284|
|26 May 2013||Bruce Springsteen||Wrecking Ball World Tour||41,579|
|1 June 2013||Depeche Mode||Trentemøller||The Delta Machine Tour||62,976||Part of the performance of "Should Be Higher" from the concert was filmed for the music video of the group's single.|
|7 August 2013||Robbie Williams||Olly Murs||Take the Crown Stadium Tour|
|19 May 2015||AC/DC||Vintage Trouble||Rock or Bust World Tour||140,000|
|21 May 2015|
|17 June 2016||Bruce Springsteen||The River Tour 2016||54,119|
|7 August 2016||Rihanna||Big Sean, Alan Walker, Bibi Bourelly||Anti World Tour|
|6 June 2017||Coldplay||AlunaGeorge, Schmidt||A Head Full of Dreams Tour||62,548||Part of the performance of "Something Just Like This" from the concert was filmed for a music video.|
|9 June 2017||Depeche Mode||The Horrors||Global Spirit Tour||60,066|
|13 June 2017||Guns N' Roses||The Kills, Phil Campbell & The Bastard Sons||Not in This Lifetime... Tour||66,795 / 66,795|
|22 July 2017||Robbie Williams||Erasure||The Heavy Entertainment Show Tour|
|12 September 2017||The Rolling Stones||Kaleo||No Filter Tour||72,637 / 72,637|
|29 July 2018||Ed Sheeran|| Anne Marie |
|÷ Tour||135,036 / 135,164|
|30 July 2018|
|8 June 2019||Rammstein||Europe Stadium Tour 2019||121,250 / 121,250|
|9 June 2019|
|24 June 2019||Phil Collins||Wet Wet Wet||Not Dead Yet Tour||38,723 / 38,723|
|26 July 2019||P!nk|| Vance Joy |
Bang Bang Romeo
|Beautiful Trauma World Tour||113,564 / 113,564|
|27 July 2019|
|23 August 2019||Metallica|| Ghost |
|WorldWired Tour||68,117 / 68,315|
|30 June 2021||Guns N' Roses||2020 Tour|
The stadium was the setting of a skit for Monty Python's Flying Circus in 1972, for The Philosophers' Football Match, in which Greek Philosophers played German Philosophers (plus Franz Beckenbauer) and the Greeks winning the game with a last-minute goal from Socrates. However, the skit was filmed instead at the Grünwalder Stadion.
Parts of the 1975 film Rollerball were shot on the (then) futuristic site surrounding the stadium.
American rock band Guns N' Roses filmed parts of their Estranged video there when they visited Munich in June 1993.
The Olympic Stadium also hosted Motorcycle speedway when it held the 1989 World Final on 2 September 1989. Denmark's Hans Nielsen won his third World Championship with a 15-point maximum from his five rides. The late Simon Wigg of England finished in second place after defeating countryman Jeremy Doncaster in a run-off to decide the final podium places after both had finished with 12 points from their five rides. Three time champion Erik Gundersen of Denmark finished in fourth place with 11 points. Gundersen, the defending World Champion, missed finishing outright second when his bike's engine expired while he was leading Heat 9 of the World Final.
Fußball-Club Bayern München e. V., commonly known as FC Bayern München, FCB, Bayern Munich, or FC Bayern, is a German professional sports club based in Munich, Bavaria. It is best known for its professional football team, which plays in the Bundesliga, the top tier of the German football league system. Bayern is the most successful club in German football history, having won a record 31 national titles, including nine consecutively since 2013, and 20 national cups, along with numerous European honours.
The Olympiastadion is a sports stadium at Olympiapark Berlin in Berlin, Germany. It was originally built by Werner March for the 1936 Summer Olympics. During the Olympics, the record attendance was thought to be over 100,000. Today the stadium is part of the Olympiapark Berlin.
Turn- und Sportverein München von 1860, commonly known as TSV 1860 München or 1860 Munich, is a sports club based in Munich. After the 2016–17 season the club's football team was relegated from the 2. Bundesliga. 1860 Munich was one of the founding members of the Bundesliga in 1963, becoming West German champions in 1966, and has played a total of 20 seasons in the top flight. From 2005 to 2017, 1860 Munich's stadium had been the Allianz Arena. Since their relegation from 2. Bundesliga, the Stadion an der Grünwalder Straße is once again home to 1860 Munich.
Allianz Arena is a football stadium in Munich, Bavaria, Germany with a 70,000 seating capacity for international matches and 75,000 for domestic matches. Widely known for its exterior of inflated ETFE plastic panels, it is the first stadium in the world with a full colour changing exterior. Located at 25 Werner-Heisenberg-Allee at the northern edge of Munich's Schwabing-Freimann borough on the Fröttmaning Heath, it is the second-largest arena in Germany behind Westfalenstadion in Dortmund.
The 1994–95 Bundesliga was the 32nd season of the Bundesliga, Germany's premier football league. It began on 19 August 1994 and ended on 17 June 1995. FC Bayern Munich were the defending champions.
The Olympiapark München in Munich, Germany, is an Olympic Park which was constructed for the 1972 Summer Olympics. Located in the Oberwiesenfeld neighborhood of Munich, the Park continues to serve as a venue for cultural, social, and religious events, such as events of worship. It includes a contemporary carillon. The Park is administered by Olympiapark München GmbH, a holding company fully owned by the state capital of Munich.
Rosenaustadion is a multi-purpose stadium in Augsburg, Bavaria, Germany. Built in 1951, it's a heritage listed monument and was the largest stadium in Augsburg for 58 years until 2009 when the Augsburg Arena was opened. With a spectator capacity of 32,354, it is primarily used for football matches and track & field athletics events. It is the current home ground for FC Augsburg Women and FC Augsburg II. It is the former home of the FC Augsburg men's first team, who played at the ground between 1951 and 2009.
Städtisches Stadion an der Grünwalder Straße is a football stadium in Munich, Germany. It was built in 1911 and was the home ground for 1860 Munich until 1995. Local rival Bayern Munich also played in the stadium from 1926 until 1972, when they moved to the new Olympiastadion. It is the home ground of the second teams and the U–19 teams of Bayern and 1860. As of the start of the 2013–14 Bundesliga season, FC Bayern Munich (women) also play their home matches at the ground. Since 1860 Munich was relegated from 2. Bundesliga to Regionalliga Bayern at the end of the 2016/2017 season, the senior team returned to the stadium and have played there ever since.
Bayern Munich II are the reserve team of German association football club Bayern Munich, they currently play in the Regionalliga Bayern. In 2010–11 they played in the 3. Liga, having qualified for its inaugural season in 2008, and have consistently played at the third level of German football – they played in the Regionalliga Süd from its formation in 1994 to 2008, when it was usurped by the 3. Liga. They have generally achieved at least mid-table finishes at this level, and won the Regionalliga Süd title in 2004. In 2010–11 Bayern II finished last in the 3. Liga and was thus relegated to the Regionalliga. They afterwards regained promotion by winning the 2018–19 Regionalliga and won the 3. Liga in 2019–20. The following season, they were relegated from the 3. Liga after an 18th-place finish.
Munich is home to a number of football clubs, and has hosted games in two FIFA World Cups, including Germany's victory in the 1974 FIFA World Cup Final.
TSV 1860 Rosenheim is a German association sport club from the town of Rosenheim, Bavaria. The origins of the club are in the establishment of the gymnastics club and community fire brigade Freiwillige Turnerfeuerwehr Rosenheim on 20 October 1860.
The most famous league derbies in Bavarian football are the games between FC Bayern Munich and 1. FC Nürnberg, with the Bayern versus TSV 1860 Munich matchups coming a close second. Traditionally, 1. FC Nürnberg versus SpVgg Fürth is also of historical significance as, especially during the 1920s, those two clubs were dominant forces in German football. A distant fourth comes the Augsburg derby, at times played on highest level in the past, too.
The 2012 UEFA Champions League Final was an association football match which took place on Saturday, 19 May 2012 between Bayern Munich of Germany and Chelsea of England at the Allianz Arena in Munich, Germany. The match was to decide the winner of the 2011–12 season of the UEFA Champions League, Europe's premier club football tournament. Bayern were making their ninth appearance in the competition's final, having won four and lost four, most recently losing in 2010. Chelsea were appearing in their second final, having lost their first in 2008.
The Munich derby is the name given to football matches between FC Bayern Munich and TSV 1860 Munich, both of them from Munich, Germany.
For the 1972 Summer Olympics, a total of thirty-two sports venues were used. A majority of the venues used were new construction in time for the 1972 Games after Munich was awarded the Games in 1966. Kiel Bay was the only venue from the 1936 Summer Olympics to be used for the 1972 Games. A stretch of the Autobahn near Munich was used for cycling's road team time trial event. After the Olympics, Olympiastadion hosted the final of the FIFA World Cup less than two years later. Augsburg's Eiskanal has served as host to three Canoe Slalom World Championships while the shooting range hosted the World Shooting Championships 2010. Olympiapark was part of Munich's bid for the 2018 Winter Olympics.
The Regionalliga Bayern,, is the highest association football league in the state of Bavaria and the Bavarian football league system. It is one of five Regionalligas in German football, the fourth tier of the German football league system, below the 3. Liga.
The FC Augsburg–TSV 1860 Munich rivalry is an association football rivalry in Bavaria, Germany, between FC Augsburg and TSV 1860 Munich. The game, while not considered one of the great Bavarian football derbies, unlike the Franconian, Bavarian or Munich derby, nevertheless attracts large crowds. The main reason for the rivalry is the close proximity between the two clubs, Augsburg and Munich are only 64 km apart. The games between the two teams usually attract large crowds, especially considering that the two sides never met in the German top division, the Fußball-Bundesliga, with a large number of away fans traveling to the games.
Türkgücü München is a German association football club from the city of Munich, Bavaria.
Sportpark Unterhaching, currently known as Alpenbauer Sportpark following a sponsorship deal in 2013, is the home of Munich football club SpVgg Unterhaching. It is used almost exclusively for first-team games and occasionally for reserve-team games. It has a capacity of 15,053 – 6,874 seated and 8,179 standing. The stadium is owned by the town of Unterhaching.
… the theme of the "cheerful Games"…
… für die versprochene Heiterkeit der Spiele, die den Berliner Monumentalismus von 1936 vergessen machen und dem Image der Bundesrepublik in aller Welt aufhelfen sollen
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Olympic Stadium, Munich .|
|Events and tenants|
Estadio Olímpico Universitario
| Summer Olympics |
Opening and closing ceremonies (Olympic Stadium)
Estadio Olímpico Universitario
| Summer Olympics|
| Summer Olympics|
Men's football final
| FIFA World Cup |
Estadio Monumental Antonio Vespucio Liberti
| European Cup |
Santiago Bernabéu Stadium
Parc des Princes
| UEFA European Championship |
| UEFA Champions League |
| UEFA Champions League|
| European Athletics Championships |
| UEFA Women's Champions League |