While normally, the players, the managers, and the teams in our dearest sport will in general steal the headlines and take the tremendous extent of the recognition, the settings and the scenes for the game we love likewise merit their day in the sun. 

Throughout the years, remarkable moments of football have happened in probably the most mind-boggling structures and most amazing structures on the planet. Some have been redesigned and carried forward into the cutting edge period, others have been annihilated and surrendered to blurring recollections. 

The best 16 most noteworthy stadia in world football are praised in this rundown.

16. Luzhniki Stadium

Luzhniki Stadium

Situated in Moscow, Russia, The stadium, was the primary arena for the 2018 FIFA World Cup. 
With a capacity of 81,000, it is one of the biggest arenas in Europe.
Apart from hosting the World cup, Luzhniki has also hosted acclaimed sports events such as the Olympic Games, UEFA Cup final, and the UEFA Champions League Final.

Opened
 1956
Capacity
 81,000

15. Rose Bowl Stadium

Rose Bowl Stadium

Located in Pasadena, California, Rose Bowl Stadium will remain in Football history books having hosted 1994 FIFA World cup Final between Italy and Brazil.
The 90,000 seater is not only a great sports venue but also is recognized as a National Historic Landmark.
Opened
1922
Capacity
 92,542

14. Allianz Arena (Munich, Germany)

ALLIANZ ARENA

Widely known for its exterior of inflated ETFE plastic panels, it is the first stadium in the world with a full-color changing exterior.
Allianz Arena is the home to FC Bayern Munchen and also host Germany's national team matches. 
Opened
 2005
Capacity
 75,024

13.Estadio Monumental Antonio Vespucio Liberti (Buenos Aires, Argentina)

estadio monumental

The Estadio Monumental, as it's known in short, is the home to Argentina's most famous club, River Plate.
The stadium has been operational since 1938 and is the proud host of the 1978 World Cup Final.
Opened
1938
Capacity
 85,000

12. Estadio Alberto J. Armando (Buenos Aires, Argentina)

estadio alberto j. armando

Widely known as La Bombonera due to its shape—a “flat” stand on one side of the pitch and three deep stands around the rest—Estadio Alberto J. Armando is the home to Argentina giants Boca Juniors.
Opened
 1940
Capacity
 49,000

11. Anfield (Liverpool, England)

Anfield

The home to six times European champions Liverpool is known globally not due to its capacity but the iconic atmosphere.
Opened
 1884
Capacity
 53,000

10. First National Bank Stadium (Johannesburg, South Africa)

soccer city

Opened in 1989, the First National Bank Stadium—known as Soccer City—was renovated in 2009 just in time for the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa.
The Home Stadium for Kaizer Chiefs hosted both the opening and the Final match of the world cup.
Opened
 1989
Capacity
 94,736

9. Estadio Azteca (Mexico City)

azteca

Located in Mexico City, Mexico, Estadio Azteca is one of the two stadiums to host two world cup finals—1970 and 1986 finals.
The stadium is the home ground for Club America and the Mexican national team.
Opened
 1961
Capacity
 87,000

8. Stadio Giuseppe Meazza (Milan, Italy)

san siro

Commonly known as San Siro, Stadio Giuseppe Meazza is home to two football giants and rivals Ac Milan and Internazionale.
The stadium hosted notable fixtures such as 1965 and 1970 European Cup finals, 2002 Champions League final.
Opened
 1925
Capacity
 76,000

7. Signal Iduna Park (Dortmund, Germany)


Signal Iduna Park or Westfalenstadion is more than a football stadium. The electric and fiery atmosphere during match days is a true definition of how matches should be.
The 80,000 seater host Borrusia Dortmund's home matches and its south stand is Europe's largest free-standing grandstand in Europe with 24,454 filling it each and every home game.
Opened
 1974
Capacity
 80,000

5. The Maracana (Rio de Janeiro)

maracana

The stadium was opened in 1950 to host the FIFA World Cup, in which Brazil lost to Uruguay with a score of 2-1 in the deciding game and also hosted the final.
The stadium again was home to the 2014 World cup final becoming the only second stadium to do so.
Opened
1950
Capacity
 79,000

4. Old Trafford (Manchester, England)

Old Trafford

The ‘Theatre of Dreams’ is home to Manchester United. Old Trafford has been carrying old tradition which is unmatched by many with a modern touch in football seamlessly.
Opened
 1910
Capacity
 75,000

3. Santiago Bernabeu (Madrid)

Santiago Bernabeu

The Santiago Bernabeu is home to one of Europe's most successful club. With 13 European titles to their name, Real Madrid is a force to reckon with.
Some of the notable fixtures to be held at the stadium include 1957, 1969 and 1980 European Cup finals, 2010 Champions League final, 1982 World Cup final.
The stadium has been home to many of the world's greatest players over the years, with the likes of Ferenc Puskas, Zinedine Zidane, Ronaldo, and Cristiano Ronaldo all plying trade in the famous ground.
Opened
1947
Capacity
 81,000

2. Camp Nou (Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain)

Camp Nou

Camp Nou is Europes largest stadium with a capacity of 99,000. The stadium is home to FC Barcelona one of football's most iconic clubs.
The stadium hosted the 1989 European Cup final, 1999 Champions League final.
Lionel Messi and Diego Maradona two of football's greatest players graced the Camp Nou turf for years further elevating the stadium's icon status.
Opened
 1957
Capacity
 99,000

1. Wembley Stadium (London)

Wembley Stadium

Reopened in 2007, the new Wembley was built on the site of the previous 1923 Wembley Stadium.
The old Wembley is famed for hosting the 1966 World Cup final where England defeated West Germany.
Opened
1923
Capacity
 90,000