Stadion Poljud is a multi-use stadium in the Croatian city of Split. It takes its name from the neighbourhood of Poljud, and is located on the northern side of the Split peninsula. Its original name is "Gradski stadion u Poljudu" ("City Stadium in Poljud"). The stadium was opened in September 1979 and is the home venue of the Hajduk Split football club. Some of the Croatian national football team's games are played at Poljud, which competes with Maksimir stadium for the biggest matches.

Property Value
dbo:abstract
  • Stadion Poljud is a multi-use stadium in the Croatian city of Split. It takes its name from the neighbourhood of Poljud, and is located on the northern side of the Split peninsula. Its original name is "Gradski stadion u Poljudu" ("City Stadium in Poljud"). The stadium was built in 1979 and is the home venue of the Hajduk Split football club. Some of the Croatian national football team's games are played at Poljud, which competes with Maksimir stadium for the biggest matches. The stadium has a capacity of 35,000.The venue was built to host the 1979 Mediterranean Games and was opened by the then Yugoslav president, Josip Broz Tito. It had an original capacity of 55,000, increased to 62,000 in the 1980s, before being equipped with seats in the 1990s thus reducing the capacity to 35,000.Poljud Stadium was also the venue for the 1990 European Athletics Championships and the 2010 IAAF Continental Cup, and since 2013, it annually hosts Ultra Music Festival. (en)
  • Stadion Poljud is a multi-use stadium in the Croatian city of Split. It takes its name from the neighbourhood of Poljud, and is located on the northern side of the Split peninsula. Its original name is "Gradski stadion u Poljudu" ("City Stadium in Poljud"). The stadium was opened in September 1979 and is the home venue of the Hajduk Split football club. Some of the Croatian national football team's games are played at Poljud, which competes with Maksimir stadium for the biggest matches. The stadium has a capacity of 34,198.The venue was built to host the 1979 Mediterranean Games and was opened by the then Yugoslav president, Josip Broz Tito. It had an original capacity of 55,000, increased to 62,000 in the 1980s, before being equipped with seats in the 1990s thus reducing the capacity to 35,000.Poljud Stadium was also the venue for the 1990 European Athletics Championships and the 2010 IAAF Continental Cup, and since 2013, it annually hosts Ultra Europe. (en)
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  • Gradski stadion u Poljudu (en)
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  • Poljudska ljepotica (en)
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  • September 1979 (en)
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  • Hajduk Split (en)
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  • City of Split (en)
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  • 34198 (xsd:integer)
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  • Poljud (en)
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  • Boženko Jelić (en)
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  • Stadion Poljud is a multi-use stadium in the Croatian city of Split. It takes its name from the neighbourhood of Poljud, and is located on the northern side of the Split peninsula. Its original name is "Gradski stadion u Poljudu" ("City Stadium in Poljud"). The stadium was opened in September 1979 and is the home venue of the Hajduk Split football club. Some of the Croatian national football team's games are played at Poljud, which competes with Maksimir stadium for the biggest matches. (en)
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  • Stadion Poljud (en)
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  • Gradski stadion u Poljudu (en)
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  • (The Poljud Beauty) (en)
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