The most iconic stadium in every state

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BYU’s LaVell Edwards Stadium is an iconic venue in Utah.
Rick Bowmer/AP

Stadiums and arenas can be cultural centerpieces.We found the most iconic stadiums and arenas in every state, many of which were college football stadiums.Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.Stadiums and arenas can be cultural centerpieces of the cities and states in which they reside.We took a look at the most iconic stadiums in every state in the U.S. The list is dominated by college football facilities, many of which are the biggest in their respective states. In some states, however, there are iconic baseball, football, and basketball venues that have historical significance.Check out the most iconic stadiums in every state below:

Alabama: Talladega Superspeedway.

A fan cheers at the Talladega Superspeedway.
Butch Dill/AP

Location: Talladega, ALSports: Auto racingCapacity: 80,000One thing to know: The seating capacity at Talladega is 80,000 but the infield is so big it can fit all 14 of the SEC football fields inside of it.

Alaska: Sullivan Arena

Sullivan Arena.
via YouTube

Location: Anchorage, AKSports: Hockey, basketball, ice skatingCapacity: 6,251One thing to know: The “largest entertainment facility in Alaska,” the Sullivan Center also hosts shows, concerts, trade shows, and more.

Arizona: Sun Devil Stadium

Sun Devil Stadium.
Christian Petersen/Getty Images

Location: Tempe, AZSports: FootballCapacity: 71,706One thing to know: Home of Arizona State football, Sun Devil Stadium sits between the Tempe buttes and first hosted a game in 1958.

Arkansas: Donald W. Reynolds Razorback Stadium

Donald W. Reynolds Razorbacks Stadium.
Wesley Hitt/Getty Images

Location: Fayetteville, ARSports: FootballCapacity: 72,000One thing to know: Donald W. Reynolds Stadium has been home University of Arkansas football since 1938. In 2018, it underwent a $160 million renovation.

California: Rose Bowl

Rose Bowl.
Cody Glenn/Sportsfile/Getty Images

Location: Pasadena, CASports: Football, soccerCapacity: 90,888One thing to know: Opened in 1922, the Rose Bowl has hosted college football games, Super Bowl games, and World Cup games. The stadium is recognized as a National Historic Monument.

Colorado: Coors Field

Justin Edmonds/Getty Images

Location: Denver, COSports: BaseballCapacity: 50,398One thing to know: Coors Field, the Colorado Rockies home field, is located in downtown Denver and has a reputation for being a hitter’s park because of the thin air one mile above sea level.

Connecticut: Yale Bowl

Yale Bowl.
Douglas Healey/AP

Location: New Haven, CTSports: Football Capacity: 61,446One thing to know: Over 100 years old, the Yale Bowl was once the largest stadium in the world and the first football stadium to offer seating surrounding the field, according to Yale’s website.

Delaware: Delaware Stadium

Tubby Raymond Field at Delaware Stadium.

via Zac Jackson/YouTube

Location: Newark, DESports: Football, lacrosseCapacity: 22,000One thing to know: Home of University of Delaware football and men’s and women’s lacrosse, Delaware Stadium is the largest stadium in the state.

Florida: Daytona International Speedway

Daytona International Speedway.
Brian Lawdermilk/Getty Images

Location: Daytona Beach, FLSports: Auto racingCapacity: 101,500One thing to know: Daytona International Speedway hosts the Daytona 500, the most prestigious race in NASCAR.

Georgia: Sanford Stadium

Sanford Stadium.
John Amis/AP

Location: Athens, GASports: FootballCapacity: 92,746One thing to know: The Georgia Bulldogs’ home field is the fifth-largest on-campus stadium in the U.S., according to the unversity.

Hawaii: Aloha Stadium

Aloha Stadium.
Marco Garcia/AP

Location: Honolulu, HISports: FootballCapacity: 52,000One thing to know: The largest stadium in Hawaii, Aloha Stadium has also hosted NFL preseason and Pro Bowl games beyond the University of Hawaii’s football games.

Idaho: Albertsons Stadium

Albertsons Field.
Otto Kitsinger/AP

Location: Boise, IDSports: FootballCapacity: 36,387One thing to know: Boise State’s iconic blue field was apparently the idea of an athletic director who decided if the school was going to spend $750,000 on a new playing surface, they should do something to set them apart.Source: Coloradoan

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