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Seats at Old Trafford Old Trafford is an all-seater football stadium in the Trafford borough of Greater Manchester, England. With space for 76,212 spectators, Old Trafford has the second-largest capacity of any English football stadium after Wembley Stadium, with which it is one of two stadia in the country to have been given a five-star rating by UEFA. The stadium is approximately 0.5 miles (0.8 km) from Old Trafford Cricket Ground and the adjacent Manchester Metrolink tram station. The ground, given the nickname the Theatre of Dreams by Bobby Charlton, is the home of Manchester United and has been the club's permanent residence since 1910, with the exception of an eight-year absence from 1941 to 1949, following the bombing of the stadium in the Second World War. During this period, the club shared Maine Road with local rivals, Manchester City. The ground underwent several expansions in the 1990s and 2000s, most notably the addition of extra tiers to the North, West and East stands which served to return the ground almost to its original capacity of 80,000. Future expansion is likely to involve the addition of a second tier to the South Stand, which would raise the capacity to over 90,000. The stadium's current record attendance was recorded in 1939, when 76,962 spectators watched the FA Cup semi-final between Wolverhampton Wanderers and Grimsby Town. The ground has frequently hosted FA Cup semi-final matches as a neutral venue and several England international fixtures while the new Wembley Stadium was under construction. It also hosted matches at the 1966 FIFA World Cup and Euro 96 and the 2003 UEFA Champions League Final. Aside from football-related uses, Old Trafford has hosted Super League's Grand Final since the rugby league's adoption of playoffs in 1998 and the final of the 2000 Rugby League World Cup.The UEFA Champions League Finals: Russia vs. Manchester United
The Luzhniki Stadium, decorated with the banners of the two teams, sets the stage for one of the most anticipated football games this season. Lenin Hill at 1913 hrs was still relatively sparse with only a few folks around when this shot was taken. Luzhniki Stadium was equally quiet as kick-off was another 3 or so hours. Those mostly there where the TV crew setting up their live feeds and portable sat dishes to cover the event. Security presence were also heavy; three bus loads of OMON (Special Purpose Police Squad) personnel were already stationed at both sides of the Park in anticipation of the large number of fans that would flocking to the vista nearer to kick-off time. The sentiment on the ground is that the Red Square will turn Blue tonight. Russians are rallying their support behind Chelsea, no doubt due to the Abramovich factor. The Red Devils have their work cut out for them tonight if they wish to add another silverware to their bulging trophy case. And if you are wondering, yeah I'm of the many ticket-less blokes that had to watch the game within the comforts of my home :) Alas, Sir Alex's red army defied the odds for a double champion title this season by edging Chelsea 6-5 (pen).
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