Roll mouse over city names to see thumbnail map / diagrams depicting the urban vicinity in which the various current and past MLB stadiums are/were located.
Safeco Field * (2000-)
Replaced the adjacent Kingdome, which was demolished in 2000. That site is now occupied by Century Link Field, home of the NFL Seattle Seahawks since 2002.
Oracle (ex-AT&T) Park * (2000-)
Replaced Candlestick Park *, about 5 miles to the south. After a new stadium for the San Francisco 49ers opened in Santa Clara, demolition took place March-July 2015.
Oakland Coliseum * (1966- )
Home of NFL Raiders* since 1967 and of the Athletics since the franchise relocated from Kansas City in 1968. Adjacent to Oracle Arena, home of the NBA Golden State Warriors until June 2019; they will move to San Francisco this fall. * Raiders plan to move to Las Vegas in 2020.
Dodger Stadium (1962- )
Dodgers resided temporarily in L.A. Memorial Coliseum (about 5 miles south-southwest) for four years before their open stadium opened. Angels spent one year in Wrigley Field (five miles south), then cohabited in Dodger Stadium for four years, and then moved about 30 miles southeast to Anaheim.
Angels Stadium of Anaheim * (1966- )
After four years of cohabiting in Dodger Stadium, about 30 miles west-northwest. About 1 mile southwest of Honda Center (1993- ), home of the NHL Anaheim Ducks.
PETCO Park * (2004- )
Replaced Jack Murphy Stadium* (about 6 miles north-northeast), which was also home of the NFL Chargers (1967-2016), after which they moved to Los Angeles.
Chase Field * (1998- )
Built for the Arizona Diamondbacks expansion franchise, east side of downtown Phoenix. State Farm Stadium (home of the NFL Arizona Cardinals), formerly "University of Phoenix Stadium," is 13 miles west-northwest, and Sun Devil Stadium (Arizona State University) is 8 miles east.
Coors Field (1995- )
Replaced Mile High Stadium (about 1.5 miles west-southwest), where the Rockies spent their first two years, and which remained the home of the Broncos until their new stadium opened in 2003. About 1/2 mile northeast of Pepsi Center, home of the NBA Denver Nuggets and NHL Denver Avalanche.
Target Field (2010- )
Relaced the Metrodome (about 1 mile east-southeast), also former home of the NFL Vikings (1982-2013); new NFL stadium opened on same site in 2016. Adjacent to Target Center, home of the NBA Minnesota Timberwolves.
Metrodome replaced Metropolitan Stadium (about eight miles south), where both the Twins and Vikings had played.
Miller Park (2001- )
Replaced the adjacent Milwaukee County Stadium (1953-2000). About two miles southwest of Lloyd Street Grounds, where the AL Milwaukee Brewers played in 1901 before relocating to St. Louis and becoming the Browns.
Wrigley Field (1916- )
Replaced West Side Grounds, about 5 miles south-southwest.
U.S. Cellular Field (1991- )
Replaced (adjacent) Comiskey Park (1910-1989), which replaced South Side Park.
Kauffman Stadium (1973- )
Replaced K.C. Municipal Stadium (Athletics 1955-1967; Royals 1969-1972), about 4 miles northwest. Adjacent to Arrowhead Stadium, home of the NFL Chiefs since 1973.
Busch Stadium III replaced (overlapping!) Busch Stadium II (1966-2005), which replaced Busch Stadium I, a.k.a. "Sportsman's Park (1910-1966), almost three miles north-northwest.
Superdome (1975-) was used for a occasional college baseball games and MLB exhibition games.
Globe Life Field (2020- )
Will soon replace the nearby often-renamed Globe Life Park (1994-2019), which replaced nearby Arlington Stadium (1965-1993); about 1/2 mile east of AT&T Stadium, home of the NFL "Dallas" Cowboys since 2009.
Minute Maid Park (2000- )
Replaced Astrodome (1965-1999) and the adjacent Colt Stadium (1962-1964), about 6 miles south-southwest. NRG Stadium, home of the NFL Houston Texans, is adjacent to the Astrodome.
Comerica Park (2000- )
Replaced Tiger Stadium (1912-1999), about 1 mile west-southwest; adjacent to Ford Field, home of the NFL Detroit Lions since 2002.
Progressive Field (1994- )
Replaced Cleveland Stadium (home of the Indians 1932-1993), about 1 mile northwest, concurrently with League Park (about 2.5 miles east-northeast, 1910-1946). Adjacent to QuickenLoans Arena, home of the NBA Cleveland Cavaliers.
Great American Ballpark (2003- )
Replaced the overlapping Riverfront Stadium (1970-2002), which replaced Crosley Field (1912-1970), about 2 miles northwest. Paul Brown Stadium (2000- ), home of the NFL Cincinnati Bengals, is two blocks to the west.
PNC Park (2001- )
Replaced nearby Three Rivers Stadium (1970-2000), which replaced Forbes Field (1909-1970), about 3 miles east-southeast. Heinz Field (2001- ), home of the NFL Pittsburgh Steelers, is two blocks to the west.
Olympic Stadium (1977-2004)
(No longer used.)
Replaced Jarry Park (about 4 miles west-southwest), previous home of the Expos (1969-1976).
Rogers Centre (1989- )
Replaced Exhibition Stadium (1977-1989), about 1.5 miles west-southwest. About 1/2 mile west-northwest of Air Canada Centre, home of the NBA Toronto Raptors and the NHL Maple Leafs.
Fenway Park (1912- )
Replaced Huntington Avenue Baseball Grounds (1901-1911, about 1/2 mile south-southeast), which was very near the Braves/Beaneaters' 1894-1914 home, South End Grounds. About 1 mile east-southeast of Braves Field (1915-1952), now belonging to Boston University and called "Nickerson Field."
Yankee Stadium II (2009- )
Replaced the adjacent Yankee Stadium (1923-1973, 1976-2008); after ten years (1913-1922) of cohabiting with the New York Giants in the Polo Grounds, about 1/2 mile west-northwest. Before that (1903-1912), the "Highlanders" (as the Yankees were then called) played at Hilltop Park, about 2/3 mile north-northwest of the Polo Grounds, home of the Giants until the moved to San Francisco in 1958.
Citi Field (2009- )
Replaced the adjacent Shea Stadium (1964-2008), which replaced Polo Grounds (1962-1963), about seven miles northwest.
Ebbets Field (1913-1957)
Home of the Dodgers until the moved to Los Angeles in 1958. Replaced Washington Park III (1898-1912), about two miles west-northwest; Washington Park IV was built on that same site and used by the Federal League Brook-Feds (1914-1915).
Shibe Park (1909-1970)
Replaced (for Athletics) Columbia Park (1901-1908, about 1.5 miles southwest) and (for Phillies) Baker Bowl (1895-1938), about 1/2 mile east.
Citizens Bank Park (2004- )
Replaced the adjacent Veterans Stadium (1971-2003), which replaced Connie Mack Stadium, a.k.a. Shibe Park (1909-1970), about five miles north.
Orioles Park at Camden Yards (1992- )
Replaced Memorial Stadium (1954-1991), about 3 miles north-northeast. About 1/3 mile north of M&T Bank Stadium, home of the Baltimore Ravens since 1998. Memorial Stadium was about 1/2 mile northeast of Oriole Park IV, home of the AL Baltimore Orioles 1901-1902, after which they moved to New York and became the "Highlanders." Adjacent Terrapin Park was used by the Federal League Baltimore Terrapins (1914-1915).
Nationals Park (2008- )
Replaced RFK Stadium (1962-1971, 2005-2007; about 2 miles east-northeast), which replaced Griffith Stadium (1911-1961), about 3 miles northwest.
Truist Park (2017- )
Formerly "Sun Trust Park," renamed in January 2020.
Replaced Turner Field (1997-2016, now called "Georgia State University Stadium"), about 11 miles south-southeast, which had replaced the adjacent Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium (1965-1996).
Marlins Park (2012- )
Replaced the often-renamed Dolphin Stadium (now Hard Rock Stadium), about 12 miles north. On the same site as the former Orange Bowl (1935-2008).
Tropicana Field (1998- )
Inherited by the Tampa Bay Rays expansion franchise, built in 1990 in hopes of attracting the Chicago White Sox or (later) San Francisco Giants to Florida. Used by NHL Tampa Bay Lightning (1992-1996).