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Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
is a U-shaped college football stadium in the northeast United States, located in the Allston neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts. Built in 1903, it was a pioneering execution of reinforced concrete in the construction of large structures. Because of its early importance in these areas, and its influence on the design of later stadiums, it was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1987.[5] The stadium is the nation's oldest permanent concrete structure dedicated to intercollegiate athletics. The stadium is owned and operated by Harvard University
Harvard University
and is home to the Harvard Crimson
Harvard Crimson
football program. The seating capacity of the stadium is 30,323;[6] it seated up to 57,166 in the past, as permanent steel stands (completing a straight-sided oval)[7] were installed in the northeast end zone of the stadium in 1929. They were torn down after the 1951 season, due to deterioration and reduced attendance. Afterwards, there were smaller temporary steel bleachers across the open end of the stadium until the building of the Murr Center (which is topped by the new scoreboard) in 1998. Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
hosted one Boston
Boston
Patriots season in 1970. It was their first season in the NFL after the AFL–NFL merger
AFL–NFL merger
and their last before becoming the New England Patriots. The team moved to Schaefer Stadium
Schaefer Stadium
in Foxborough the following season. The Patriots had previously played at Boston
Boston
College (1969), Fenway Park
Fenway Park
(1963–68), and Boston
Boston
University Field (1960–62).

Contents

1 History

1.1 Impact on American Football 1.2 Other events 1.3 1984 Summer Olympics

2 Location 3 Gallery 4 See also 5 References 6 External links

History[edit] Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
was constructed on 31 acres (13 ha) of land known as Soldiers Field, donated to Harvard University
Harvard University
by Henry Lee Higginson in 1890 as a memorial to Harvard men who had died in the Civil War (1861–1865).[8] The structure, similar in shape to the Panathenaic Stadium, was completed in just 4½ months costing $310,000. Much of the funds raised came from a 25th reunion gift by Harvard's Class of 1879. It is the home of the football team of Harvard. The stadium also hosted the Crimson track and field teams until 1984 and was the home of the Boston
Boston
Patriots during the 1970 season, until Schaefer Stadium
Schaefer Stadium
opened the following year. Lewis Jerome Johnson, professor of civil engineering at Harvard, was a consultant to the design team for the stadium. It is historically significant that this stadium represents the first vertical concrete structure to employ reinforced structural concrete. Prior to the erection of the stadium in 1902, reinforced structural concrete was used in horizontal, that is flooring, sidewalks, etc., design only. Prof. Johnson was the engineer of note responsible for incorporating the concept into the vertical structure of the stadium design. There is a plaque dedicating the stadium to his honor on the east end wall outside the stadium. Harvard installed both FieldTurf
FieldTurf
and lights in 2006.[9] In 2007, Harvard played its first night game at the stadium, winning 24–17 over Brown University on September 22.[10][11] Impact on American Football[edit] In the early 20th century, American football
American football
was an extremely violent sport. 18 players died and 159 were seriously injured in 1905 alone.[12] There was a widespread movement to outlaw the game entirely but U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt
Theodore Roosevelt
intervened and demanded that the rules of the game be reformed. In 1906, Roosevelt met with representatives from 62 colleges and universities and formed the Intercollegiate Football Conference, the predecessor of the NCAA.[13] The purpose of the committee was to develop a uniform set of rules and regulations to make the game safer. A leading proposal, at the time, was widening the field to allow more running room and decrease the chances of serious collisions. While it was very popular among committee members, Harvard objected. Their recently completed stadium could not accommodate a larger field. Because of the permanent nature of Harvard Stadium, the proposal was rejected and the forward pass was legalized in April 1906.[14] Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
directly led to the creation of two of the most fundamental aspects of modern American football: standard field dimensions and the legal forward pass. Other events[edit] Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
was the site of the U.S. Olympic Trials for men's track and field in 1920, 1924, and 1928. It is also the host of music festivals like the Amandla Festival, where Jamaican reggae legend Bob Marley
Bob Marley
performed a historic concert in 1979. Janis Joplin
Janis Joplin
performed her last show at the stadium in 1970, shortly before her death. During the 1984 Summer Olympics
1984 Summer Olympics
held in Los Angeles, the stadium hosted several soccer preliminaries.[15] In 2007, the Boston
Boston
Cannons, a professional lacrosse team for Major League Lacrosse, moved their home site to the stadium. They previously played at Boston
Boston
University's Nickerson Field.[16] Harvard installed both FieldTurf
FieldTurf
and lights in 2006,[9] allowing it to become the home stadium of the Boston
Boston
Cannons. Beginning on April 11, 2009, Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
became the home field of the Boston
Boston
Breakers of the Women's Professional Soccer
Women's Professional Soccer
(WPS) league when they beat Saint Louis Athletica
Saint Louis Athletica
2–0. Harvard and the Boston
Boston
Bruins have begun talks about making a bid for the stadium to serve as the host of the National Hockey League's 2024 NHL Winter Classic
NHL Winter Classic
to coincide with the Boston
Boston
Bruins' 100th anniversary year. If awarded the game, the Boston
Boston
Bruins are expected to ask the NHL to have the Montreal Canadiens
Montreal Canadiens
serve as the opposition. 1984 Summer Olympics[edit] Association football
Association football
games played at Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
during the 1984 Summer Olympics

Date Time (EDT) Team #1 Result Team #2 Round Attendance

July 29 19.30  Norway 0–0  Chile Group A 25,000

July 30 19.30  Canada 1–1  Iraq Group B 16,730

July 31 19.00  Norway 1–2  France Group A 27,832

August 1 19.00  Cameroon 1–0  Iraq Group B 20,000

August 2 19.00  Qatar 0–2  Norway Group A 17,529

August 3 19.00  Cameroon 1–3  Canada Group B 27,261

Location[edit]

The stadium in 2009

Although most of Harvard's campus is in Cambridge, the stadium and most other intercollegiate athletic facilities, along with Harvard Business School, lie to the south, across the Charles River, in the nearby Allston neighborhood of Boston. The stadium is the most iconic piece of the Soldiers Field athletic complex, which also includes the baseball stadium, outdoor track, an artificial turf field hockey/lacrosse field, two soccer stadiums, pools, Beren Tennis Center (outdoor), the Gordon Indoor Track, Dillon Fieldhouse, Lavietes Pavilion, and Bright Hockey Center. Newell Boathouse, home of Harvard's men's crew, lies across Soldiers Field Road on the banks of the Charles. The stadium's horseshoe opens to the northeast, towards the river, and the press box is at the top of the northwest sideline's grandstand. The running track has been removed; it was non-standard, with long straights and tight turns, and the outside lanes were very near the stadium walls. Gallery[edit]

Dedication Plaque by the Class of 1879–1903

50th Anniversary Plaque – 1953

Under construction (1903)

Harvard-Yale game of 1905

Performance of Greek Play – 1905

Hockey was played in Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
until World War I (as pictured above).....and may be again if the Boston
Boston
Bruins and Harvard Stadium are awarded the 2024 NHL Winter Classic
NHL Winter Classic
(to coincide with the Bruins' centennial)

Harvard-Yale game of 1911

Aerial view with trapezoidal temporary wooden stands in place circa 1915–1928

Scoreboard – 1984–2007

Exterior ivy, removed in 2006

Aerial view of the 2006 Harvard-Yale game – the Murr Center (built in 1998) now sits across the open end of the stadium.

Scoreboard – 2008–present

The stadium's southwest-facing exterior.

View from the southern end of the colonnade. The Murr Center, an indoor recreation facility built in 1998, is the building at the end of the stadium.

2008

2008

2008

See also[edit]

Harvard Crimson List of NCAA Division I
NCAA Division I
FCS football stadiums List of National Historic Landmarks in Massachusetts National Register of Historic Places
National Register of Historic Places
listings in northern Boston, Massachusetts

References[edit]

^ " Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
Football History". Harvard University. Retrieved April 11, 2016.  ^ Lisa Kennelly, Extreme Makeover: Harvard Stadium, Harvard Crimson April 13, 2006. ^ Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis Community Development Project. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. Retrieved January 2, 2018.  ^ National Park Service
National Park Service
(2009-03-13). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.  ^ "NRHP nomination for Harvard Stadium". Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Retrieved 2014-06-02.  ^ "Harvard". Harvard.  ^ "Aerial view of Harvard Stadium". Digital Commonwealth. Newton, Massachusetts). 1930. Retrieved December 1, 2017.  ^ Harvard University
Harvard University
(1949). "Memorial Hall". Education, bricks and mortar: Harvard buildings and their contribution to the advancement of learning. p. 82n.  ^ a b "Harvard Stadium". Boston
Boston
Cannons. Retrieved April 24, 2016.  ^ "Harvard 24, Brown 17". ESPN. Associated Press. September 22, 2007. Retrieved December 1, 2017.  ^ Glenn, Malcolm A. (September 23, 2007). "Football topples Brown in historic night game". Harvard Crimson. (Cambridge, Massachusetts). Retrieved December 1, 2017.  ^ "First and 100". The Harvard Magazine. Retrieved April 12, 2016.  ^ "The 1905 Movement to Reform Football". Library of Congress document. Retrieved April 12, 2016.  ^ "Saturday Night Lights: Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
Joins the 21st Century". New York Times. Retrieved April 12, 2016.  ^ 1984 Summer Olympics
1984 Summer Olympics
official report. Volume 1. Part 1. pp. 129-31. ^ Malcom A. Glenn, Improved Stadium Scores Pro Team, Harvard Crimson, February 23, 2007.

External links[edit]

Harvard University
Harvard University
Athletics – Harvard Stadium Photos: [1], [2], [3]

Events and tenants

Preceded by Alumni Stadium Home of the Boston
Boston
Patriots 1970 Succeeded by Foxboro Stadium

Preceded by Nickerson Field Home of the Boston
Boston
Cannons  2007–present Succeeded by current

v t e

Venues of the 1984 Summer Olympics

Los Angeles

Albert Gersten Pavilion Dodger Stadium Eagle's Nest Arena Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena Olympic Swim Stadium Pauley Pavilion Streets of Los Angeles

Southern California

Anaheim Convention Center Artesia Freeway Coto de Caza El Dorado Park Fairbanks Ranch Country Club Heritage Park Aquatic Center Lake Casitas Long Beach Arena Long Beach Convention Center Long Beach Shoreline Marina Olympic Velodrome Prado Regional Park Raleigh Runnels Memorial Pool Rose Bowl Santa Anita Park Santa Monica College Streets of Mission Viejo Streets of Santa Monica The Forum Titan Gymnasium Weingart Stadium

Other venues

Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
(Boston, Massachusetts) Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium
Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium
(Annapolis, Maryland) Stanford Stadium
Stanford Stadium
(Stanford, California)

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Olympic venues in association football

1900 Vélodrome de Vincennes 1904 Francis Field 1908 White City Stadium 1912 Råsunda IP, Stockholm Olympic Stadium
Stockholm Olympic Stadium
(final), Tranebergs Idrottsplats 1920 Jules Ottenstadion, Olympisch Stadion (final), Stade Joseph Marien, Stadion Broodstraat 1924 Stade Bergeyre, Stade de Colombes (final), Stade de Paris, Stade Pershing 1928 Monnikenhuize, Olympic Stadium (final), Sparta Stadion Het Kasteel 1936 Hertha-BSC Field, Mommsenstadion, Olympiastadion (final), Poststadion 1948 Arsenal Stadium, Champion Hill, Craven Cottage, Empire Stadium (medal matches), Fratton Park, Goldstone Ground, Green Pond Road, Griffin Park, Lynn Road, Selhurst Park, White Hart Lane 1952 Helsinki Football Grounds, Kotka, Lahti, Olympic Stadium (final), Tampere, Turku 1956 Melbourne Cricket Ground
Melbourne Cricket Ground
(final), Olympic Park Stadium 1960 Florence Communal Stadium, Grosseto Communal Stadium, L'Aquila Communal Stadium, Livorno Ardenza Stadium, Naples Saint Paul's Stadium, Pescara Adriatic Stadium, Stadio Flaminio
Stadio Flaminio
(final) 1964 Komazawa Olympic Park Stadium, Mitsuzawa Football Field, Nagai Stadium, Tokyo National Stadium (final), Nishikyogoku Athletic Stadium, Ōmiya Football Field, Prince Chichibu Memorial Football Field 1968 Estadio Azteca
Estadio Azteca
(final), Estadio Cuauhtémoc, Estadio Nou Camp, Jalisco Stadium 1972 Dreiflüssestadion, ESV-Stadion, Jahnstadion, Olympiastadion (final), Rosenaustadion, Urban Stadium 1976 Lansdowne Park, Olympic Stadium (final), Sherbrooke Stadium, Varsity Stadium 1980 Dinamo Stadium, Dynamo Central Stadium, Grand Arena, Grand Arena (final), Kirov Stadium, Republican Stadium 1984 Harvard Stadium, Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium, Rose Bowl (final), Stanford Stadium 1988 Busan Stadium, Daegu Stadium, Daejeon Stadium, Dongdaemun Stadium, Olympic Stadium (final) 1992 Estadi de la Nova Creu Alta, Camp Nou
Camp Nou
(final), Estadio Luís Casanova, La Romareda, Sarrià Stadium 1996 Florida Citrus Bowl, Legion Field, Orange Bowl, RFK Memorial Stadium, Sanford Stadium
Sanford Stadium
(both finals) 2000 Stadium Australia, Brisbane Cricket Ground, Bruce Stadium, Hindmarsh Stadium, Melbourne Cricket Ground, Olympic Stadium (men's final), Sydney Football Stadium
Sydney Football Stadium
(women's final) 2004 Kaftanzoglio Stadium, Karaiskakis Stadium
Karaiskakis Stadium
(women's final), Olympic Stadium (men's final), Pampeloponnisiako Stadium, Pankritio Stadium, Panthessaliko Stadium 2008 Beijing National Stadium
Beijing National Stadium
(men's final), Qinhuangdao Olympic Sports Center Stadium, Shanghai Stadium, Shenyang Olympic Sports Center Stadium, Tianjin Olympic Center Stadium, Workers' Stadium
Workers' Stadium
(women's final) 2012 City of Coventry Stadium, Hampden Park, Millennium Stadium, St James' Park, Old Trafford, Wembley Stadium
Wembley Stadium
(both finals) 2016 Estádio Nacional de Brasília, Arena Fonte Nova, Mineirão, Arena Corinthians, Arena da Amazônia, Estádio Olímpico João Havelange, Maracanã (both finals) 2020 International Stadium Yokohama, Kashima Soccer Stadium, Miyagi Stadium, National Stadium, Saitama Stadium, Sapporo Dome, Tokyo Stadium 2024 Parc des Princes
Parc des Princes
(both finals), Parc Olympique Lyonnais, Stade de la Beaujoire, Stade de Nice, Stade Geoffroy-Guichard, Stade Matmut Atlantique, Stadium Municipal, Stade Pierre-Mauroy, Stade Vélodrome 2028 Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park, Banc of California Stadium, Rose Bowl, Levi's Stadium, Avaya Stadium, Stanford Stadium, California Memorial Stadium

v t e

Football stadiums of the Ivy League

Brown Stadium
Brown Stadium
(Brown) Wien Stadium (Columbia) Schoellkopf Field
Schoellkopf Field
(Cornell) Memorial Field (Dartmouth) Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
(Harvard) Franklin Field
Franklin Field
(Penn) Princeton Stadium (Princeton) Yale Bowl
Yale Bowl
(Yale)

v t e

College football
College football
venues in Massachusetts

Division I FBS

ACC

Alumni Stadium
Alumni Stadium
( Boston
Boston
College)

Independent

Warren McGuirk Alumni Stadium
Alumni Stadium
(Massachusetts)

Division I FCS

Ivy League

Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
(Harvard)

Patriot

Fitton Field
Fitton Field
(Holy Cross)

Division II

Northeast Ten

Bentley Athletic Field (Bentley) John Homer Miller Field (American International) Multi-Sport Stadium (Assumption) W.B. Mason Stadium
W.B. Mason Stadium
(Stonehill) Warrior Field (Merrimack)

Division III

CCC

Alumni Field (Becker) Endicott Stadium (Endicott) Golden Bear Stadium
Golden Bear Stadium
(Western New England) Vendetti Field (Nichols) Walter M. Katz Field (Curry)

ECFC

Alumni Field (Becker) AMCAT Field (Anna Maria) Athletic Stadium (Mount Ida) Dale Lippert Field (Dean)

MASCAC

Alumni Field (Westfield State) Cressy Field (Massachusetts–Dartmouth) Ellis Field ( Massachusetts
Massachusetts
Maritime) John Coughlin Memorial Field (Worcester State) Maple Street Field (Framingham State) Robert Elliot Field (Fitchburg State) Swenson Field (Bridgewater State)

NESCAC

Pratt Field (Amherst) Weston Field (Williams) Zimman Field (Tufts)

NEWMAC

Alumni Field (WPI) Stagg Field (Springfield) Steinbrenner Stadium (MIT)

 

v t e

Current stadiums in Major League Lacrosse

American Legion Memorial Stadium Capelli Sport Stadium FAU Stadium Fifth Third Bank Stadium Harvard Stadium James M. Shuart Stadium Navy–Marine Corps Memorial Stadium Fortress Obetz Sports Authority Field at Mile High

v t e

New England Patriots

Founded in 1960 Formerly the Boston
Boston
Patriots (1960–70) Based and headquartered in Foxborough, Massachusetts

Franchise

Franchise History Hall of Fame Patriot Place Seasons Players Coaches First-round draft picks Starting quarterbacks Strategy Broadcasters

Stadiums

Nickerson Field Fenway Park Alumni Stadium Harvard Stadium Foxboro Stadium Gillette Stadium

Culture

Billy Sullivan Robert Kraft Jonathan Kraft Pat Patriot Cheerleaders "I'm Shipping Up to Boston" "Crazy Train" "Your Love" Patriot Reign Family Guy

"Patriot Games" "3 Acts of God" "Gronkowsbees"

"Stunning and Brave" (South Park episode)

Lore

Snowplow Game St. Louis Stallions Tuck Rule Game 16-0 Spygate 2007 game vs. New York Giants Helmet Catch Butt fumble Deflategate 28–3 Philly Special

Rivalries

Buffalo Bills Miami Dolphins New York Jets Baltimore Ravens Denver Broncos Indianapolis Colts Brady–Manning rivalry

Division championships (20)

1963 1978 1986 1996 1997 2001 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017

Conference championships (10)

1985 1996 2001 2003 2004 2007 2011 2014 2016 2017

League championships (5)

2001 (XXXVI) 2003 (XXXVIII) 2004 (XXXIX) 2014 (XLIX) 2016 (LI)

Retired numbers

20 40 56 57 73 78 79 89

Media

Broadcasters WBZ-FM Radio network Gil Santos Gino Cappelletti Bob Socci Scott Zolak

Current league affiliations

League: National Football League
National Football League
(1970–present) Conference: American Football Conference Division: East Division

Former league affiliation

League: American Football League
American Football League
(1960–1969)

Seasons (58)

1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

Championship seasons in bold

v t e

Defunct stadiums of the National Football League

Early era: 1920–1940

Akron's League Park American League Park Armory Park Baker Bowl Bellevue Park Bison Stadium Borchert Field Bosse Field Braves Field Buffalo Baseball Park Canisius College Canton's League Field Chicago Stadium City Stadium Cleveland Municipal Stadium Comiskey Park Commercial Field Cub's Park Cycledrome Dinan Field Douglas Park Duluth's Athletic Park Dunn Field East Hartford Velodrome Ebbets Field Eclipse Park Fenway Park Forbes Field Frankford Stadium Griffith Stadium Hagemeister Park Horlick Field Kinsley Park Knights of Columbus Stadium Lexington Park Luna Park Minersville Park Muehlebach Field Nash Field Navin Field Newark Schools Stadium Newark Velodrome Nickerson Field Nicollet Park Normal Park Parkway Field Philadelphia Municipal Stadium Polo Grounds Shaw Stadium Spartan Municipal Stadium Sportsman's Park Staley Field Star Park
Star Park
(possible) Swayne Field Thompson Stadium Tiger Stadium Triangle Park Wisconsin State Fair Park Yankee Stadium (1923)

Merger era: 1941–1970

Alumni Stadium Astrodome Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium Balboa Stadium Baltimore Memorial Stadium Busch Memorial Stadium Busch Stadium Cleveland Municipal Stadium Comiskey Park Dyche Stadium Ebbets Field Fenway Park Forbes Field Frank Youell Field Franklin Field Griffith Stadium Harvard Stadium Jeppesen Stadium Kansas City Municipal Stadium Kezar Stadium Metropolitan Stadium Miami Orange Bowl Milwaukee County Stadium Nickerson Field Nippert Stadium Philadelphia Municipal Stadium Pitt Stadium Polo Grounds Rice Stadium Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium Shibe Park Tiger Stadium Tulane Stadium Wisconsin State Fair Park Wrigley Field Yankee Stadium (1923)

Current era: 1971–present

Anaheim Stadium Astrodome Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium Busch Memorial Stadium Candlestick Park Cleveland Stadium Cotton Bowl The Dome at America's Center Foxboro Stadium Georgia Dome Giants Stadium Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome Kansas City Municipal Stadium Kingdome Metropolitan Stadium Miami Orange Bowl Mile High Stadium Milwaukee County Stadium Qualcomm Stadium RCA Dome Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium Riverfront Stadium Shea Stadium Silverdome Sun Devil Stadium Tampa Stadium Texas Stadium Three Rivers Stadium Tiger Stadium Tulane Stadium Veterans Stadium War Memorial Stadium (Buffalo) Yankee Stadium (1923)

Stadiums used by NFL teams temporarily

Alamodome
Alamodome
(New Orleans Saints)1 Champaign Memorial Stadium (Chicago Bears)† Clemson Memorial Stadium (Carolina Panthers)† Frankford High School's Community Memorial Stadium (Frankford Yellow Jackets)1 Giants Stadium
Giants Stadium
(New Orleans Saints)1 Grant Field (Atlanta Falcons) Husky Stadium
Husky Stadium
(Seattle Seahawks)1† Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium
Liberty Bowl Memorial Stadium
(Tennessee Oilers)† LSU Tiger Stadium (New Orleans Saints)1 Marquette Stadium
Marquette Stadium
(Green Bay Packers) Philadelphia Municipal Stadium (Philadelphia Eagles)1 Shibe Park1 Stanford Stadium
Stanford Stadium
(San Francisco 49ers)1 TCF Bank Stadium
TCF Bank Stadium
(Minnesota Vikings)1† University of Minnesota Memorial Stadium (Minnesota Vikings)1 Vanderbilt Stadium
Vanderbilt Stadium
(Tennessee Titans)† Yale Bowl
Yale Bowl
(New York Giants)†

†= Team's stadium under construction or refurbishment at time 1 = A team used the stadium when their permanent stadium was unable to be used as a result of damage.

v t e

U.S. National Register of Historic Places
National Register of Historic Places
in Massachusetts

Topics

Contributing property Keeper of the Register Historic district History of the National Register of Historic Places National Park Service Property types

Lists by county

Barnstable Berkshire Bristol Dukes Essex Franklin Hampden Hampshire Middlesex Nantucket Norfolk Plymouth Suffolk Worcester (northern)

Lists by city

Barnstable County

Barnstable Harwich

Bristol County

Fall River New Bedford Taunton

Essex County

Andover Gloucester Ipswich Lawrence Lynn Methuen Salem

Hampden County

Springfield

Middlesex County

Arlington Cambridge Concord Framingham Lexington Lowell Marlborough Medford Newton Reading Sherborn Somerville Stoneham Wakefield Waltham Weston Winchester

Norfolk County

Brookline Milton Quincy

Suffolk County

Boston

northern southern

Worcester County

Southbridge Uxbridge Worcester

eastern northwestern southwestern

Other lists

Bridges Cape Cod National Seashore National Historic Landmarks

Boston

Category NRHP portal Massachusetts
Massachusetts
portal

v t e

Harvard Crimson
Harvard Crimson
football

Venues

Jarvis Field (1874–?) Harvard Stadium
Harvard Stadium
(1903–present)

Bowls & rivalries

1920 Rose Bowl Columbia Dartmouth Penn Princeton Yale (list)

Culture & lore

"Ten Thousand Men of Harvard" 1874 McGill game 1921 Centre game 1968 Yale game (Harvard Beats Yale 29-29) 2004 Harvard–Yale prank

People

Head coaches

Seasons

1873 1874 1875 1876 1877 1878 1879 1880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1885 1886 1887 1888 1889 1890 1891 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 1941 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

National championship seasons in bold

v t e

Boston
Boston
Breakers

Boston, Massachusetts

The Club

History Players All articles

Stadiums

Harvard Stadium Dilboy Stadium Jordan Field

Key personnel

Owner: Joe Cummings Coach: Matt Beard (2016–2017) Tom Durkin (2014–2015) Lisa Cole
Lisa Cole
(2012–2014) Tony DiCicco (2009–2011)

Seasons (13)

WUSA (3)

2001 2002 2003

WPS (3)

2009 2010 2011

WPSLE (1)

2012

NWSL (6)

2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

bostonbreakers.com

v t e

National Women's Soccer League
National Women's Soccer League
stadiums

Current

BBVA Compass Stadium Maryland SoccerPlex Memorial Stadium Orlando City Stadium Providence Park Rio Tinto Stadium Toyota Park WakeMed Soccer Park Yurcak Field

Former

Camping World Stadium Dilboy Stadium Durwood Soccer Stadium Harvard Stadium Rochester Rhinos Stadium Shawnee Mission District Stadium Sports Complex at Benedictine University Starfire Sports Swope Soccer Village Jordan Field

v t e

Sports venues in the Greater Boston
Boston
area

Active

Boston

Agganis Arena Alumni Stadium Bright Hockey Center Cabot Center Case Gym Conte Forum Fenway Park George Wright Golf Course Harvard Stadium Lavietes Pavilion Matthews Arena Nickerson Field Reggie Lewis Track and Athletic Center TD Garden Tennis and Racquet Club White Stadium William J. Devine Memorial Golf Course

Metro Boston

The Country Club Malkin Athletic Center Warrior Ice Arena Bright-Landry Hockey Center

Greater Boston

Gillette Stadium LeLacheur Park Paul E. Tsongas Center at UMass Lowell Plainridge Park Suffolk Downs

Defunct

Boston
Boston
Garden Braves Field Charles River
Charles River
Speedway Congress Street Grounds Cyclorama Dartmouth Grounds Foxboro Park Foxboro Stadium Franklin Park Franklin Speedway Huntington Avenue Grounds Mechanics Hall Readville Race Track South End Grounds Wonderland Park

Never built

Boston
Boston
Sports Megaplex New Fenway Park

v t e

Fall Experimental Football League

Teams

Brooklyn Bolts
Brooklyn Bolts
(MCU Park) Florida Blacktips Hudson Valley Fort
Hudson Valley Fort
(Dutchess Stadium) Boston
Boston
Brawlers Omaha Mammoths Texas Outlaws (never played)

Seasons

2014 2015

See also

The Spring League

v t e

Harvard University

History John Harvard

statue

President Drew Gilpin Faust Board of Overseers President and Fellows of Harvard College Provost Alan M. Garber The Harvard Library

Arts and Sciences

Harvard Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dean Michael D. Smith

College

Harvard College Dean Rakesh Khurana Radcliffe College

Freshman dormitories Upperclass houses

Adams Cabot Currier Dudley Dunster Eliot Kirkland Leverett Lowell Mather Pforzheimer Quincy Winthrop

Undergraduate organizations The Harvard Crimson The Harvard Lampoon The Harvard Advocate The Harvard Independent

Athletics: Harvard Crimson Ivy League Harvard Stadium Yale football rivalry Lavietes Pavilion Bright Hockey Center Cornell hockey rivalry Men's squash Men's soccer Men's basketball Beanpot Weld Boathouse Newall Boathouse

Continuing Education

Division of Continuing Education Dean Huntington D. Lambert Extension School Summer School History of Harvard Extension School

Eng. & Appl. Sciences

Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences Dean Francis J. Doyle III Lyman Laboratory of Physics

Graduate School

Graduate School of Arts and Sciences Dean Xiao-Li Meng

Libraries

Cabot Harvard-Yenching Houghton

Harvard Review

Lamont Pusey Widener

Harry Widener Eleanor Elkins Widener

Grossman

Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts Center for Hellenic Studies Charles Warren Center for Studies in American History Collection of Historical Scientific Instruments Harvard–Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics Institute for Quantitative Social Science Nieman Foundation for Journalism Ukrainian Research Institute Villa I Tatti W. E. B. Du Bois Institute

Business

Harvard Business School Dean Nitin Nohria Harvard Business Publishing

Harvard Business Press Harvard Business Review

Baker Library/Bloomberg Center Spangler Center

Design

Harvard Graduate School of Design Dean Mohsen Mostafavi Harvard Design Magazine Joint Center for Housing Studies

Divinity

Harvard Divinity School Dean David N. Hempton

Education

Harvard Graduate School of Education

Government

John F. Kennedy School of Government Dean Douglas Elmendorf Institute of Politics Shorenstein Center

Law

Harvard Law School Dean John F. Manning Harvard Law Review Harvard Journal of Law & Technology Harvard Law Record Harvard International Law Journal Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review Harvard Journal on Legislation Berkman Klein Center

Medicine

Harvard Medical School Dean Jeffrey Scott Flier Broad Institute Countway Library Center for the History of Medicine

Warren Anatomical Museum

Schepens Eye Research Institute

Dentistry

Harvard School of Dental Medicine Dean Bruce Donoff

Public health

Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health Dean Michelle Ann Williams

Museums

Harvard Art Museums

Arthur M. Sackler Fogg Museum Busch-Reisinger

Harvard Collection of Historical Scientific Instruments Museum of Natural History

Glass Flowers Mineralogical Museum Herbaria Comparative Zoology

Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology Semitic Museum General Artemas Ward House

Cambridge campus

Memorial Hall Science Center Smith Campus Center Peabody Terrace Harvard Graduate Center Harvard Hall University Hall Memorial Church

Choir

Harvard Yard Johnston Gate Boylston Hall Massachusetts
Massachusetts
Hall

Centers and Institutes

Dumbarton Oaks Harvard Forest Health Science and Technology Institute for Advanced Theater Training Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study

Schlesinger Library

Real Colegio Complutense Rowland Institute for Science Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering

Misc.

Commencement traditions

Academic regalia

Heraldry Tercentenary celebration Harvard University
Harvard University
Professor Harvard Magazine Harvard Gazette Harvard University
Harvard University
Press Society of Fellows Lionel

.