Celtic Park

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Next Event
Cwmbran Celtic vs Cambrian and Clydach Vale
Sat 27 Jul 2024 13:30

1892 (132 years old)


Build Cost
£40 Million





55°50′59″N 4°12′20″W


27/07 Cwmbran Celt home team badge - Away Team Badge Cambrian and
04/08 Celtic home team badge - Away Team Badge Kilmarnock
10/08 Cwmbran Celt home team badge - Away Team Badge Trefelin
01/09 Celtic home team badge - Away Team Badge Rangers
14/09 Celtic home team badge - Away Team Badge Hearts

Past Events
20/07 Cwmbran Celt home team badge 2 - 3home team badge Trethomas Bl
18/05 Celtic home team badge 3 - 2home team badge St Mirren
11/05 Celtic home team badge 2 - 1home team badge Rangers
04/05 Celtic home team badge 3 - 0home team badge Hearts
20/04 Cwmbran Celt home team badge 3 - 1home team badge Goytre Unite

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Celtic Park is a football stadium in the Parkhead area of Glasgow, and is the home ground of Celtic Football Club. Celtic Park, an all-seater stadium with a capacity of 60,355, is the largest football stadium in Scotland and the seventh-largest stadium in the United Kingdom, after Murrayfield, Old Trafford, the Olympic Stadium (London), Twickenham, Wembley, and Millennium Stadium. It is also commonly known by Celtic fans as either Parkhead or Paradise.

Celtic was formed in November 1887 and first laid out a ground in the Parkhead area in 1888. The club moved to a different site in 1892, however, when the rental charge was greatly increased. The new site was developed into an oval shaped stadium, with vast terracing sections. The record attendance of 83,500 was set by an Old Firm derby on 1 January 1938. The terraces were covered and floodlights were installed between 1957 and 1971. The Taylor Report mandated that all major clubs should have an all-seated stadium by August 1994. Celtic was in a bad financial position in the early 1990s and no major work was carried out until Fergus McCann took control of the club in March 1994. He carried out a plan to demolish the old terraces and develop a new stadium in a phased rebuild, which was completed in August 1998.

Celtic Park has often been used as a venue for Scotland internationals and Cup Finals, particularly when Hampden Park has been unavailable. Before the First World War, Celtic Park hosted various other sporting events, including composite rules shinty-hurling, track and field and the 1897 Track Cycling World Championships. Open-air Mass celebrations and First World War recruitment drives were also held there. Celtic Park has also been used for concerts, including performances by The Who and U2.
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