The stadium is set to be demolished to make way for a new development.
Green Street House was known locally as Boleyn Castle because of its imposing nature and an association with Anne Boleyn, who had either stayed at or, as some believe, owned the house.
Like many on the list, the stadium often has the biggest music acts in the world playing when sport's not on.
Capacity: 83,500 Home team: Australian national team Known by locals as the Olympic Stadium, the ANZ was completed in 1999 as the main venue for the 2000 Olympic Games.
No matter how much you train for it, at some point you just can’t catch your second wind, and your mental concentration starts to go out the window. James’ Park This is one of my favorite stadiums from an architectural standpoint.
At field level, the way the transparent roof extends over the stands creates a really dramatic atmosphere.
The stadium was also briefly used in the early 1990s by Charlton Athletic during their years of financial difficulty.
The seating capacity of the ground at closure was 35,016.
Capacity: 81,000 Home team: Russia The only venue on the list to require an artificial pitch thanks to the harsh Moscow weather, the Luzhniki stadium saw tragedy in 1982 when a stampede killed 66 people.
Real Madrid's president Florentino Pérez once said "we want to make the Santiago Bernabéu the best stadium in the world," and made upgrades a priority when he began his role.
Capacity: 81,338 Home team: French national team The only stadium in the world to host both a football and rugby World Cup final, the Stade de France saw its national football team winning on home soil in 1998.
As an American playing in the Premier League, one of the things that continues to blow my mind is the passion of the fans over here.
Just this weekend, we got a massive 1-0 win on the road against Tottenham at White Hart Lane, and sure enough, our traveling supporters were singing their hearts out in their corner of the stands.