Great American Ball Park

CincinnatiCincinnati, Ohio28,39543,656ballparkGreat American Ballparkhis home stadiumin Cincinnati
Great American Ball Park is a baseball stadium in Cincinnati, Ohio, which is the home field of Major League Baseball's Cincinnati Reds.wikipedia
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Cincinnati Reds

RedsCincinnatiCIN
Great American Ball Park is a baseball stadium in Cincinnati, Ohio, which is the home field of Major League Baseball's Cincinnati Reds.
The team plays its home games at Great American Ball Park, which opened in 2003 replacing Riverfront Stadium.

2015 Major League Baseball All-Star Game

20152015 MLB All-Star GameAll-Star Game
The ballpark hosted the 2015 Major League Baseball All-Star Game.
The game was played at Great American Ball Park in Cincinnati, Ohio on Tuesday, July 14. It was televised nationally on Fox.

Populous (company)

PopulousHOK SportHOK Sport (now Populous)
Great American Ball Park was built by the architectural firms Populous (then HOK Sport) and GBBN at a cost of approximately US$290 million.
Starting with Great American Ball Park in Cincinnati in 2003, a number of Populous Sport's stadiums featured more contemporary and even futuristic designs.

U.S. Bank Arena

Riverfront ColiseumFirstar CenterThe Crown
It is located on the plot of land between the former site of Cinergy Field and US Bank Arena; it was known locally as the "wedge".
U.S. Bank Arena is an indoor arena located in downtown Cincinnati, along the banks of the Ohio River, next to the Great American Ball Park.

Cincinnati

Cincinnati, OhioCincinnati, OHQueen City
Great American Ball Park is a baseball stadium in Cincinnati, Ohio, which is the home field of Major League Baseball's Cincinnati Reds.
This includes buildings of the long-stalled Banks project that includes apartments, retail, restaurants, and offices, which will stretch from Great American Ball Park to Paul Brown Stadium.

Cincinnati Reds Hall of Fame and Museum

Cincinnati Reds Hall of FameHall of FameCincinnati Reds Baseball Hall of Fame
The Cincinnati Reds Hall of Fame and Museum is adjacent to Great American Ball Park.
It is located at the Great American Ball Park.

Major League Baseball

MLBMajor LeagueMajor Leagues
Great American Ball Park is a baseball stadium in Cincinnati, Ohio, which is the home field of Major League Baseball's Cincinnati Reds.

Paul Brown Stadium

in CincinnatiCincinnati, OhioA
Nearby Paul Brown Stadium broke ground in 1998 and was opened on August 19, 2000.
Paul Brown Stadium was built first to the west; after the Bengals moved, Cinergy Field installed natural grass and was partially demolished to allow construction of adjacent Great American Ball Park to the east.

American Financial Group

American Financial CorporationGreat American InsuranceGreat American Insurance Company
The park's name comes from Great American Insurance Group.
Great American Insurance Group partnered with the baseball team, the Cincinnati Reds, and Hamilton County to purchase naming rights for Great American Ball Park.

Riverfront Stadium

Cincinnati24,719a multipurpose stadium
It opened in 2003, replacing Cinergy Field (formerly Riverfront Stadium), their home field from 1970 to 2002.
In 2001, to make room for Great American Ball Park, the seating capacity at Cinergy Field was reduced to 39,000.

Tom Tsuchiya

Bronze statues of Crosley-era stars Joe Nuxhall, Ernie Lombardi, Ted Kluszewski, and Frank Robinson (created by sculptor Tom Tsuchiya) are depicted playing in an imaginary ballgame.
Tsuchiya created four life-size bronze sculptures of Cincinnati Reds players at Great American Ball Park in Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S.. These sculptures, depicting Crosley Field era players involved in an imaginary ballgame, represent Joe Nuxhall pitching to Frank Robinson, Ernie Lombardi catching and Ted Kluszewski on deck.

Burn It Down Tour

The Burn It Down Tour
Venues included four Major League Baseball stadiums: Citizens Bank Park, PNC Park, Nationals Park, and Great American Ball Park.

Crosley Field

Redland FieldRedland ParkLeague Park
In honor of Crosley Field, the Cincinnati Reds' home park from 1912 to June 1970, a monument reminiscent of the park's infamous left field terrace was built on the main entrance plaza on Joe Nuxhall Way; statues of Crosley-era stars Nuxhall, catcher Ernie Lombardi, first baseman Ted Kluszewski, and outfielder Frank Robinson are depicted playing an imaginary baseball game.
To commemorate their Crosley Field years, the main entrance of the Cincinnati Reds' new park, Great American Ball Park, features a monument called "Crosley Terrace" that features inclines and statues of Crosley-era stars Joe Nuxhall, Ernie Lombardi, Ted Kluszewski, and Frank Robinson.

Joe Nuxhall

Nuxhall
Bronze statues of Crosley-era stars Joe Nuxhall, Ernie Lombardi, Ted Kluszewski, and Frank Robinson (created by sculptor Tom Tsuchiya) are depicted playing in an imaginary ballgame. However, after the death of former pitcher and longtime broadcaster Joe Nuxhall in 2007, the address was changed to 100 Joe Nuxhall Way.
Part of his trademark radio signoff phrase – "This is the old left-hander, rounding third and heading for home" – is displayed on the outside of the Reds' stadium, Great American Ball Park, which opened in 2003.

Ernie Lombardi

Bronze statues of Crosley-era stars Joe Nuxhall, Ernie Lombardi, Ted Kluszewski, and Frank Robinson (created by sculptor Tom Tsuchiya) are depicted playing in an imaginary ballgame. In honor of Crosley Field, the Cincinnati Reds' home park from 1912 to June 1970, a monument reminiscent of the park's infamous left field terrace was built on the main entrance plaza on Joe Nuxhall Way; statues of Crosley-era stars Nuxhall, catcher Ernie Lombardi, first baseman Ted Kluszewski, and outfielder Frank Robinson are depicted playing an imaginary baseball game.
In 2004, The Cincinnati Reds dedicated a bronze statue of Lombardi at the entrance of Great American Ball Park.

Downtown Cincinnati

downtowncity's downtowncentral business district
The Panoramas. Panoramas of downtown Cincinnati, Mt. Adams, the Ohio River and Northern Kentucky are visible from most of the park.
It is especially crowded following games at the adjacent Paul Brown Stadium and Great American Ball Park, the stadiums of the Cincinnati Bengals and Cincinnati Reds.

Frank Robinson

Robinson
Bronze statues of Crosley-era stars Joe Nuxhall, Ernie Lombardi, Ted Kluszewski, and Frank Robinson (created by sculptor Tom Tsuchiya) are depicted playing in an imaginary ballgame. In honor of Crosley Field, the Cincinnati Reds' home park from 1912 to June 1970, a monument reminiscent of the park's infamous left field terrace was built on the main entrance plaza on Joe Nuxhall Way; statues of Crosley-era stars Nuxhall, catcher Ernie Lombardi, first baseman Ted Kluszewski, and outfielder Frank Robinson are depicted playing an imaginary baseball game.
In 2003, the Reds dedicated a bronze statue of Robinson at Great American Ball Park.

Cincinnati Bell Connector

Cincinnati
The streetcar operates on a 3.6 mi loop from The Banks, Great American Ball Park, and Smale Riverfront Park through Downtown Cincinnati and north to Findlay Market in the northern edge of the Over-the-Rhine neighborhood.

Adam Dunn

Dunn
On August 10, 2004, Dunn hit the longest home run in the history of Great American Ball Park, a 535-foot blast to straightaway center that went over the batter's eye and bounced off Mehring Way into a section of the Ohio River that is considered part of Kentucky.

Russell Branyan

Branyan
It was also 100th home run hit at the Great American Ball Park.

The Banks

Banks projectThe Banks (Riverfront)
The Banks is the name given to the current mixed-use project being developed on the land between Paul Brown Stadium and Great American Ball Park along the Ohio River in Cincinnati, Ohio.