Top intimidating college football stadiums


Capacity was raised to 41,500 in 1953 when a partial second deck and a pressbox were added at a cost of 6,000.

In the fall of 1904, Edwin Jackson Kyle, an 1899 graduate of Texas A&M and professor of horticulture, was named president of the General Athletics Association.

However, while I appreciate the tradition, the design is boring.

Renovated in 2015, Kentucky's field is far superior to what it once was.

Obviously this is a somewhat subjective topic — whether you’re one of the many Notre Dame fans in the country or a diehard fan from Appalachian State (joining the Division I ranks this season), you’re probably going to think that your team’s stadium is the best. It is possible, though, to bring a measure of objectivity to this: to identify certain contributing factors that do make one stadium better than another. The bigger a stadium is, the louder and more raucous the crowd will be.

While a smaller stadium can have a similar effect because it’s more compact, when a team squeezes more than 100,000 fans into a single space, the difficulty for the opposing teams is ratcheted.

Notre Dame's field has always been a classic look, most notably the slash lines in each end zone.

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