Angel Stadium

Angel Stadium of Anaheim is a baseball stadium located in Anaheim, California. Since its opening 57 years ago in 1966, it has served as the home ballpark of the Los Angeles Angels of Major League Baseball (MLB), and was also the home stadium to the Los Angeles Rams of the National Football League (NFL) from 1980 to 1994.

Angel Stadium of Anaheim
The Big A[1]
Angel Stadium in 2019
Angel Stadium of Anaheim
Location in L.A. metro area
Angel Stadium of Anaheim
Location in California
Angel Stadium of Anaheim
Location in the United States
Former namesAnaheim Stadium (1966–1997)
Edison International Field of Anaheim (1998–2003)
Address2000 Gene Autry Way
LocationAnaheim, California, U.S.
Coordinates33°48′1″N 117°52′58″W
Public transit Anaheim
OwnerCity of Anaheim
OperatorAngels Baseball LP
Capacity43,250 (1966)
64,593 (Baseball—1980)
69,008 (Football—1980)
45,517 (2019–present)
Record attendanceBaseball: 64,406[2]
October 5, 1982 (ALCS Game 1)
Field sizeLeft Field – 347 ft (105.8 m)
Left-Center – 390 ft (118.9 m)
Center Field – 396 ft (120.7 m)
Right-Center – 370 ft (112.8 m)
Right-Center (shallow) – 365 ft (111.3 m)
Right Field – 350 ft (106.7 m)
Backstop – 60.5 ft (18.4 m)
SurfaceTifway 419 Bermuda Grass
Broke groundAugust 31, 1964 (August 31, 1964)
OpenedApril 19, 1966 (April 19, 1966)
April 1, 1998 (April 1, 1998) (renovations)
Construction costUS$24 million
($155 million in 2021 dollars[3])

$118 million (1997–1999 renovations)
($186 million in 2021 dollars[3])
ArchitectNoble W. Herzberg and Associates (1966)[4]
HOK Sport
Robert A. M. Stern, and
Walt Disney Imagineering (Renovations)
General contractorDel E. Webb Company (1966)
Turner Construction Company (Renovations)[5]
Los Angeles Angels (MLB) (1966–present)
Orange County Ramblers (CoFL) (1967–1968)
Cal State Fullerton Titans football (NCAA) (1970–1971, 1983)
Southern California Sun (WFL) (1974–1975)
Long Beach State 49ers football (NCAA) (1977–1982)
California Surf (NASL) (1978–1981)
Los Angeles Rams (NFL) (1980–1994)
Freedom Bowl (NCAA) (1984–1994)

The stadium is often referred to by its unofficial nickname The Big A, coined by Herald Examiner Sports Editor, Bud Furillo. It is the fourth-oldest active ballpark in the majors, behind Fenway Park, Wrigley Field, and Dodger Stadium,[6] and hosted the All-Star Game in 1967, 1989, and 2010.[7]

ARTIC (Anaheim Regional Transportation Intermodal Center) servicing the Metrolink Orange County Line and Amtrak Pacific Surfliner, is located nearby on the other side of the State Route 57 and accessed through the Douglass Road gate at the northeast corner of the parking lot. The station provides convenient access to the stadium, the nearby Honda Center, and Disneyland from various communities along the route, which links San Luis Obispo, Los Angeles, and San Diego. The Anaheim Resort Transit stops at the center along with Orange County Transportation Authority buses.

Aside from professional baseball and football, Angel Stadium has hosted high school and college football games, the short-lived World Football League, two crusades by Evangelist Billy Graham, nearly 20 consecutive annual crusades by Evangelist Greg Laurie, Eid el Fitr celebrations,[8] and concerts, and 2 to 3 AMA Supercross Championship races a year.

The stadium also houses the studios and offices of the Angels' owned and operated flagship radio station, KLAA (830 AM).

Location and "Big A"

Angel Stadium and its surrounding parking lot are roughly bounded by Katella Avenue to the north, the Orange Freeway to the east, Orangewood Avenue to the south, and State College Boulevard to the west.[9]

The landmark "Big A" sign, which originally served as a scoreboard support in left field, is located near the eastern boundary of the parking lot. The halo located near the top of the 230-foot (70 m) tall, 210-ton sign is illuminated following games in which the Angels win (both at home and on the road). Broadcaster Victor Rojas would refer to the halo by saying "Light that baby up!" after a victory.[10]



Anaheim Stadium under construction, May 1965

Angel Stadium has been the home of the Angels since their move from Los Angeles. On August 31, 1964, ground was broken for Anaheim Stadium and in 1966, the then-California Angels moved into their new home after having spent four seasons renting Dodger Stadium (referred to in Angels games as Chavez Ravine Stadium) from the Dodgers. (In their inaugural season of 1961, the Angels played their home games at Los Angeles' Wrigley Field.)[11]

The stadium was built on a parcel of about 160 acres (0.65 km2) of flat land originally used for agricultural purposes by the Allec, Russell, and Knutzen families[1] in the southeast portion of Anaheim. Consistent with many major-league sports stadiums built in the 1960s, it is located in a suburban area, though one that is host to major tourist attractions.[12]

The field dimensions (333 feet instead of 347 or 350, for example) were derived from a scientific study conducted by the Angels. Based on the air density at normal game times (1:30 pm and 8 pm), the Angels tried to formulate dimensions that were fairly balanced between pitcher, hitter, and average weather conditions. The Angels tinkered with those dimensions several times, expanding or contracting parts of the outfield by a few feet here and there, to try to refine that balance. 396 feet (120.7 m) is the shortest center-field in the American League, and tied for 3rd-shortest in the major leagues with Petco Park behind only Oracle Park's 391 feet (119.2 m) and Dodger Stadium at 395 ft (120.4 m).

None of this seemed to matter to their Hall of Fame pitcher Nolan Ryan, who threw two of his record seven no-hitters in this ballpark, and racked up 2,416 of his 5,714 career strikeouts in eight seasons with the Angels (Ryan stats from The Sporting News Baseball Record Book[13]). One of the no-hitters, on June 1, 1975, was his fourth, which tied Sandy Koufax's career record, one Ryan would eventually surpass with seven by the end of his career in 1993.[14]

The Rams move in

The Angels play at an enclosed Anaheim Stadium, 1991

In the late 1970s, Los Angeles Rams owner Carroll Rosenbloom was looking for a more modern venue than the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, and also wanted a stadium that would be small enough to keep Rams games from being blacked out on local television. The Coliseum seated almost 100,000 people, and the Rams had trouble filling it even in their best years. Rosenbloom brokered a deal by which the Rams would move from Los Angeles to an expanded Anaheim Stadium. To add more seats (eventually about 23,000) for football games, the mezzanine and upper decks were extended completely around the playing field, resulting in a roughly trapezoidal, completely enclosed stadium. An elevated bank of bleachers was built in right field, and temporary seats were placed underneath, to be pulled out for football games. Another bank of bleachers was built in left field. As a result, the view of the local mountains and State Highway 57 was lost.

Additionally, the Big A scoreboard support that stood in left field, and was the inspiration for the stadium's nickname, was moved 1,300 feet (395 m) to its present site in the parking lot, adjoining the Orange Freeway beyond the right-field stands; its usage changed from scoreboard to electronic marquee advertising upcoming events at the stadium. A black and amber scoreboard/instant replay video board was installed above the newly constructed upper deck seats in left field. Swift technical innovations in scoreboards in the 1980s quickly made the 1979 display obsolete, and the visual quality was washed out during day games as it was in direct sunshine, thus in 1988, a Sony Jumbotron color board replaced it, with amber matrix displays installed about the right field upper deck and along the infield balcony. A triangular metal spire was added to the top of the Jumbotron to evoke the original emplacement of the "Big A".

As with the addition of football seats to Candlestick Park a decade before to accommodate the rival San Francisco 49ers, the changes would be to the disadvantage of the Angels, their fans, and the stadium atmosphere. No seat was further than 109 feet (33 m) from the field when first designed for baseball.[15] However, as was the case nearly everywhere else where the multipurpose stadium concept was tried, most of the new center field seats were too far from the action. Also, while the expanded capacity allowed the Angels to set attendance records that still stand today, on most occasions even crowds of 40,000 left swaths of unusable and empty seats. It also didn't completely solve the television blackout issue which inspired the Rams to move from the Coliseum, as the stadium would not sell out if the Rams weren't competitive or the opposing team did not draw their own fans to Anaheim to sell out the game.

The centerfield rockpile, also known as the "California Spectacular"

The expansion was completed in time for the 1980 NFL season, and the Rams played in Anaheim Stadium from then until their move to St. Louis after the 1994 season.[16] The Rams would return to Los Angeles in 2016, playing their games at the Memorial Coliseum again for four seasons; the team moved into the new SoFi Stadium in 2020.

The January 17, 1994 Northridge earthquake on Martin Luther King Jr. Day caused the left-field Jumbotron to collapse onto the upper deck seats beneath it. As the Rams and Angels were both out of season and it occurred in the pre-dawn hours, nobody was injured.[17] The damaged section was deconstructed and rebuilt with a new scoreboard structure and Jumbotron, eliminating the A-frame spire that evoked the Big A.[18]

The Disney era

The Big A in 2018

In 1996, The Walt Disney Company, a minority owner of the team since its inception (the stadium is located less than 3 miles (5 km) east of Disneyland and across from the Honda Center, the home venue of the then Disney-owned Mighty Ducks of Anaheim), gained enough support on the board to effectively take control of the team.[19] Soon afterward, the Angels and the city of Anaheim agreed to a new deal that would keep the Angels in Anaheim until 2031, with an option to leave the facility after the 2016 season. As part of the deal, the stadium underwent an extensive renovation, returning the stadium to its original role as a baseball-only facility. Before the 1997 baseball season, the section behind the outfield wall was demolished. Disney briefly considered moving the Big A scoreboard to its original location, but decided against such a move, citing costs, as well as the fact that the Big A had become a Southern California landmark in its parking lot location.

Despite the fact that much of the stadium was still a hard-hat zone, the demolition and construction being only half-completed, the Angels played their 1997 season in Anaheim. Fans were greeted by a restored view of the San Gabriel and Santa Ana Mountains, the Brea Hills, and the 57 freeway beyond the outfield.

Work that didn't interfere with game play continued throughout the 1997 season, with major renovations resuming in the winter of 1997. These included the installation of outfield bleacher pavilions, a video display board and an out-of-town scoreboard below the right field seats. All of the multicolored seats were replaced by green seats. The exterior of the stadium was also renovated. The concrete structure and ramps were painted a combination of green and sandstone. Much of the façade of the stadium was torn down to create a more open feeling for visitors.[20]

The most notable feature of the entire renovation, however, was a "California Spectacular" in which geysers erupt and a stream cascades down a mountainside (Pride Rock) covered with real trees, artificial rocks behind the left-center field fence, and new bullpens. Fireworks shoot out of the display at the start of games, after every Angel home run and after every Angel win (they had been shot off from a parking garage before then).[21]

The field dimensions of the renovated stadium became somewhat asymmetrical, with the 8-foot (2.4 m) high fence in right center field (which earlier hid the football-only bleacher section) replaced by a 19-foot (5.8 m) high wall which contains a scoreboard displaying out-of-town scores of other games. A plaza was built around the perimeter of the stadium, and inside are statues depicting longtime Angel owner and chairman Gene Autry and Michelle Carew, daughter of former Angel Rod Carew, who died of leukemia at the age of 18.

Angel Stadium's exterior

The main entrance includes two giant Angels hats complete with New Era tags on the sweatband (including one indicating the hats' size: 649½). The hats were originally blue and featured the Angels' "winged" logo designed by Disney for the 1997 season, and were repainted red and decorated with the present-day halo insignia for the 2002 season. Also outside home plate gate is a full-sized brick infield complete with regulation pitcher's mound and lighted bases, with bricks at each player position engraved with the names of Angels players who played at that position on Opening Day of each season since the Angels began play in 1961. For a fee, the green infield bricks can be engraved with fans' names or personalized messages. The Angels opened their "new" stadium on April 1, 1998, with a 4–1 victory over the New York Yankees.[22] The renovated stadium has 5,075 club seats and 78 luxury suites.

In 1998, the stadium was renamed Edison International Field of Anaheim after local utility Edison International reached a deal giving it naming rights over the stadium for 20 years, and during this time, the stadium was referred to as the "Big Ed". However, after the 2003 season, Edison International exercised its option to exit the sponsorship deal. On December 29, 2003, the Angels announced that from then on the stadium would be known as Angel Stadium (in full, Angel Stadium of Anaheim); Disney sold the Angels around this time as well.

Video improvements and cancelled sale

In 2009, Brookings, South Dakota-based Daktronics installed light emitting diode (LED) displays at the stadium. The largest video display measures 41 ft (12.50 m) high by 67 ft (20.42 m) wide. Two smaller displays flank the large display, and a field-level display sits in the centerfield fence.[23]

The stadium will host baseball and softball at the 2028 Summer Olympics.[24]

During the 2017-2018 offseason, the Angels upgraded the existing video boards in left and right field. The new left field video board measures 5,488 sq ft (509.9 m2), while the new right field board measures 9,500 sq ft (880 m2), the fourth largest scoreboard in MLB. In addition to this, the out of town scoreboard was upgraded, new video ribbons stretch from foul pole to foul pole, and a new sound system was added. Because of the new out of town scoreboard, the Angels moved the home run line in right field down from 18 feet (5.5 m) to 8 feet (2.4 m), though the height of the right field wall remains the same.[25][26]

The Angels opted out of their lease in October 2018, largely to avoid a contractual provision which would have forced them to remain in the stadium until 2029, though the club then had no new stadium proposals or moving plans.[27] In December 2019, the city of Anaheim agreed to sell the stadium and surrounding land to an Arte Moreno-affiliated management company for $325 million, with the team committed to remain in Anaheim until at least 2050, with options to remain until at least 2065.[28] The deal, made behind closed doors, has led to allegations of corruption and violations of the state's Surplus Land Act. An ongoing FBI investigation into the city's internal affairs and the stadium sale eventually led to the resignation of Anaheim mayor Harry Sidhu on May 23, 2022, putting the stadium's pending sale into question.[29][30] On May 24, 2022, the Anaheim City Council voted to cancel the sale to Moreno's SRB Management, in light of the corruption probe.[31]

Seating capacity

Notable events


Angel Stadium in 2019

The stadium was host to the 1967 MLB All-Star Game, the first All-Star Game to be played on prime-time television. This was the first time an All-Star Game was held at night since World War II. Angel Stadium again hosted All-Star Games in 1989 and 2010.[7]

It hosted seven American League Division Series (2002, 2004, 2005, 2007, 2008, 2009, and 2014) and six American League Championship Series (1979, 1982, 1986, 2002, 2005, and 2009). Most notably, it hosted the 2002 World Series, which the Angels won in dramatic fashion over the San Francisco Giants, finally winning one for their late and long-time owner, "Singing Cowboy" Gene Autry (and for his widow and business partner Jackie, who is also honorary president of the American League).

Angel Stadium hosted several games during Round 2 of the 2006 World Baseball Classic.

Famous individual baseball milestones attained here include Mickey Mantle's last game-winning home run, Nolan Ryan's striking out of nine straight Boston Red Sox (and two of Nolan Ryan's seven no-hitters), Reggie Jackson's 500th career home run, Rod Carew's 3,000th career base hit, Don Sutton's 300th career win, Vladimir Guerrero's 400th career home run, George Brett's 3,000th career base hit, and Albert Pujols' 600th career home run.

On Saturday, August 9, 2014, the stadium hosted its longest game ever: a 6-hour, 31-minute contest between the Angels and the Boston Red Sox. Albert Pujols led off the batting in the bottom of the 19th inning with a walk-off homer, giving the Angels the win, 5–4.[35]

The stadium is currently designated to host softball and baseball events for the 2028 Summer Olympics along with Dodger Stadium.


A "Battle of the Bell" game between Fountain Valley High School and Edison High School was hosted here sometime during the 1970s.[36]

Eric Dickerson broke the NFL single-season rushing record in game 15 of the 1984 season, finishing with 2,007 yards.[37] (He would go on accumulate 2,105 yards that season.)

In December 2017, the Philadelphia Eagles used Angel Stadium as their practice field, as part of the Eagles’ two game west coast road trip.[38]


Anaheim Stadium hosted five group stage matches of the 1996 CONCACAF Gold Cup, including two involving the United States national team.[39]

Date Winning Team Result Losing Team Tournament Spectators
January 10, 1996 Canada3–1 Honduras1996 CONCACAF Gold Cup First Round27,125
 El Salvador3–2 Trinidad and Tobago
January 13, 1996 United States3–2 Trinidad and Tobago12,425
January 16, 1996 Guatemala3–0 Saint Vincent and the Grenadines52,345
 United States2–0 El Salvador


Angel Stadium has played host to major recording acts in concert such as The Rolling Stones, The Who, The Osmonds, Pink Floyd, Alice Cooper, The Grateful Dead, Madonna, Eagles,[40] Jackson Browne,[40] Linda Ronstadt,[40] and Toots and the Maytals.[40]

Date Artist Opening act(s) Tour / Concert name Attendance / Capacity Revenue Notes
June 14, 1970The WhoTommy Tour[41]
March 21, 1976The Who by Numbers Tour
July 17, 1976YesPeter Frampton, Gary Wright, Gentle Giant1976 Solo Albums TourHosted by Flo & Eddie
August 7, 1976ZZ TopBlue Öyster Cult
Johnny & Edgar Winter
Worldwide Texas Tour49,169 / 60,000$498,040
August 20, 1976KissBob Seger & the Silver Bullet Band
Ted Nugent
Destroyer Tour42,000+
September 10, 1976AerosmithJeff BeckRocks Tour
September 12, 1976
May 6, 1977Pink FloydAnimals/In the Flesh Tour
May 7, 1977
June 19, 1977Alice CooperNazareth
The Tubes & Sha Na Na
King of the Silver Screen Tour
August 27, 1977Lynyrd SkynyrdStreet Survivors Tour
July 23, 1978The Rolling StonesSome Girls Tour
July 24, 1978The Outlaws
September 23, 1978BostonBlack Sabbath

Van Halen

Sammy Hagar

Never Say Die! TourThis concert was part of Summerfest.
September 24, 1978
July 17, 1982Scorpions
Iron MaidenSummer Strut featuring Blackout Tour
The Beast on the Road
73,351 / 73,351$1,100,265[42]
September 9, 1983David BowieThe Go-Go's
Serious Moonlight Tour
July 18, 1987MadonnaLevel 42
Bhundu Boys
Hue and Cry
Who's That Girl World Tour62,986 / 62,986$1,417,185
July 26, 1987The Grateful Dead
Bob Dylan
Alone and Together TourA portion of this show has been recorded for the album, View from the Vault, Volume Four[43]
August 8, 1987David BowieSiouxsie and the BansheesGlass Spider Tour50,000[44][45]
August 9, 1987
November 14, 1992U2The Sugarcubes
Public Enemy
Zoo TV Tour48,640 / 48,640$1,462,800
April 17, 1993Paul McCartneyThe New World Tour48,560 / 48,560$1,698,410
June 13, 1998NSYNCNSYNC in ConcertThis concert was a part of Wango Tango
November 2, 2002The Rolling StonesSheryl CrowLicks Tour
May 14, 2005Kelly ClarksonGraham Colton BandBreakaway World TourThis concert was a part of Wango Tango
November 4, 2005The Rolling StonesToots and the MaytalsA Bigger Bang Tour48,480 / 48,480$6,792,416[46]
June 17, 2011U2Lenny KravitzU2 360° Tour105,955 / 105,955$10,790,140
June 18, 2011
July 14, 2012Kenny Chesney
Tim McGraw
Grace Potter and the Nocturnals
Jake Owen
Brothers of the Sun Tour44,832 / 44,832$3,963,039
July 27, 2013Kenny Chesney
Eric Church
Eli Young Band
Kacey Musgraves
No Shoes Nation Tour41,447 / 41,447$3,538,806
September 9, 2017Chance the RapperBe Encouraged TourThese concerts were part of the Day N Night Festival.
SZACtrl the Tour

Motion picture set

Several major motion pictures have been shot at Angel Stadium. The final sequence of The Naked Gun: From the Files of Police Squad! (1988) features an electronically manipulated Reggie Jackson trying to shoot Queen Elizabeth II. Exteriors were shot at the ballpark, but most baseball scenes were shot at Dodger Stadium. The 1988 sci-fi comedy My Stepmother Is an Alien features a scene shot in Angel Stadium of Kim Basinger speaking to an extraterrestrial counsel. The 1990 comedy Taking Care of Business featured a World Series matchup between the Angels and the Chicago Cubs, with the baseball scenes in the movie having been filmed in the stadium. The Disney remake of Angels in the Outfield (1994) prominently uses the ballpark; however, many of the interior shots were filmed at the Oakland–Alameda County Coliseum. The stadium served as a stand-in for Candlestick Park in filming of The Fan (1996). Scenes from Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo and Air Bud: Seventh Inning Fetch were also filmed here.[47]

Other events

On November 16, 1979, Anaheim Stadium hosted Motorcycle speedway when it was the venue for the American Final, a qualifying round for the 1980 Speedway World Championship. Future dual World Champion Bruce Penhall won the Final from Scott Autrey and Dennis Sigalos. Penhall and Autrey qualified to the Intercontinental Final in England held over 6 months later. Penhall qualified through to his first World Final held at the Ullevi Stadium in Gothenburg, Sweden where he finished in 5th place.

Anaheim Stadium has hosted an AMA Supercross Championship round from 1976 to 1979, 1981 to 1987, 1989 to 1996, and 1999 to the present.[48]

The stadium is also host to Monster Jam, which hosts several shows every year.

Angel Stadium has been the site of annual Christian Harvest Crusades since 1990.[49] It has also hosted Muslim Eid el Fitr celebrations.[8] In 2014, Barack Obama spoke at the commencement ceremony for the University of California, Irvine, which was held at the stadium to accommodate capacity and security concerns.

Regular season home attendance

Home attendance at Angel Stadium [50]
YearTotal attendanceGame averageLeague rank
2002 2,305,565 28,463 16th
2003 3,061,094 37,791 5th
2004 3,375,677 41,675 3rd
2005 3,404,686 42,033 4th
2006 3,406,790 42,059 5th
2007 3,365,632 41,551 5th
2008 3,336,744 41,194 6th
2009 3,240,374 40,004 5th
2010 3,250,816 40,133 5th
2011 3,166,321 39,090 5th
2012 3,061,770 37,799 7th
2013 3,019,505 37,277 7th
2014 3,095,935 38,221 5th
2015 3,012,765 37,194 5th
2016 3,016,142 37,236 7th
2017 3,019,583 37,278 7th
2018 3,020,216 37,286 6th
2019 3,023,010 37,321 5th
2020 No fans in attendance [lower-alpha 1] N/A N/A
2021 1,512,033 [lower-alpha 2] 18,667 16th


Angel Stadium of Anaheim
Climate chart (explanation)
Average max. and min. temperatures in °C
Precipitation totals in mm
Source: [51]
Imperial conversion
Average max. and min. temperatures in °F
Precipitation totals in inches


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  1. No fans were allowed at games during the 2020 Major League Baseball regular season due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
  2. Angel Stadium operated at 33% capacity From April to June 17 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
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