Parc des Princes
Le Parc
Full name Le Parc
Owners City of Paris
Location Paris, France
Broke ground Grass
Built 1967
Opened 4 June 1972 (1972-06-04)
Renovated 1998, 2014–2016
Tenants Paris Saint-Germain (1974–present)
Capacity 48,712
Field dimensions 105 x 68 m

The Parc des Princes, literally "Princes’ Park" in English) is an all-seater football stadium in Paris, France. The venue is located in the south-west of the French capital, inside the 16th arrondissement of Paris, in the immediate vicinity of the Stade Jean-Bouin (rugby venue) and within walking distance from the Stade Roland Garros (tennis venue).

The stadium, with a seating capacity of 47,929 spectators, has been the home stadium of Paris Saint-Germain since 1974. Before the opening of the Stade de France in 1998, it was also the home arena of the French national football and rugby union teams. The Parc des Princes pitch is surrounded by four covered all-seater stands, officially known as the Présidentielle Francis Borelli, Auteuil, Paris and Boulogne Stands.

Conceived by architect Roger Taillibert & Siavash Teimouri, the current version of the Parc des Princes officially opened on 4 June 1972, at a cost of 80–150 million francs. The stadium is the third to have been built on the site, the first opening its doors in 1897 and the second following in 1932.

PSG registered its record home attendance in 1983, when 49,575 spectators witnessed the club's 2–0 win over Waterschei in the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup quarter-finals. However, the French national rugby team holds the stadium's absolute attendance record. They defeated Wales 31–12 in the 1989 Five Nations Championship in front of 50,370 spectators.

External links

Official websites
France+Logo clipped rev 1.png
Flag of France France
1938 FIFA World Cup stadiums

Stade du Fort Carré · Parc Lescure · Stade Cavée Verte · Victor Boucquey · Stade de Gerland · Stade Vélodrome · Parc des Princes · Stade Olympique de Colombes · Vélodrome Municipal · Stade de la Meinau · Stade Chapou

UEFA Euro 1984 stadiums

Parc des Princes · Stade Vélodrome · Stade de Gerland · Stade Geoffroy-Guichard · Stade Félix-Bollaert · Stade de la Beaujoire · Stade de la Meinau

1998 FIFA World Cup stadiums

Parc Lescure · Stade Félix-Bollaert · Stade de Gerland · Stade Vélodrome · Stade de la Mosson · Stade de la Beaujoire · Parc des Princes · Stade de France · Stade Geoffroy-Guichard · Stadium Municipal

UEFA Euro 2016 stadiums

Allianz Riviera (Nice) · Parc des Princes (Paris) · Nouveau Stade de Bordeaux (Bordeaux) · Stade de France (Saint-Denis) · Parc Olympique Lyonnais (Lyon) · Stade Bollaert-Delelis (Lens) · Stade Geoffroy-Guichard (Saint-Étienne) · Stade Pierre-Mauroy (Villeneuve-d'Ascq) · Stade Vélodrome (Marseille) · Stadium Municipal (Toulouse)

2019 FIFA Women's World Cup stadiums

Stade des Alpes (Grenoble) · Stade Océane (Le Havre) · Parc Olympique Lyonnais (Lyon) · Stade de la Mosson (Montpellier) · Allianz Riviera (Nice) · Parc des Princes (Paris) · Stade Auguste-Delaune (Reims) · Roazhon Park (Rennes) · Stade du Hainaut (Valenciennes)

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.