How many capacity is Anfield?

How many capacity is Anfield?


How many seats does Anfield Road end have?

54,074 seats
Anfield comprises 54,074 seats split between four stands: the Anfield Road end, the Sir Kenny Dalglish Stand, the Kop, and the Main Stand. The Anfield Road end and Sir Kenny Dalglish Stand are two-tiered, while the Kop is single-tiered and the Main Stand three-tiered.

What is the capacity of the Kop?

Liverpool’s Spion Kop (capacity 27,000, although crowds of 30,000+ have been recorded) was redesigned in 1994 (completed) to comply with requirements of the Taylor Report, which made all-seater stadiums obligatory in the highest two divisions of English football.

Why is it called Kop end?

The name came from a small hill in South Africa known as Spion Kop where in January 1900, during the Boer war, a battle left hundreds dead. Many of the soldiers killed came from Lancashire regiments with a strong contingent from Liverpool. The Liverpool Echo was the first to suggest calling it the Kop.

How big is the capacity of Anfield Road?

Anfield Capacity: 54,074 (all seated) Address: Anfield Road, Liverpool, L4 0TH Telephone: 0151 264 2500

How many seats are in the Centenary Stand at Anfield?

This will increase the ground’s capacity to an impressive 55,000. Below is a seating plan of Liverpool’s Anfield: Anfield is comprised of the following four stands: Anfield Road Stand (North), The Centenary Stand (East), The Kop Stand (South) and the Main Stand (West).

Where are the away fans located at Anfield?

Click the thumbnails above to enlarge an image of each stand and to read a more detailed description of each part of the Stadium. Away fans are sit within the Anfield Road Stand which is located behind the northern goal-end, opposite the legendary and larger than life Kop Stand.

What are the names of the stands at Anfield?

The ground itself consists of four stands; The Kop, Centenary Stand, Anfield Road End and Main Stand. The Spion Kop was a mighty terrace behind one of the goals at Anfield. It was built in 1906, as a reward to the fans after Liverpool had clinched their second league championship.