ListMoto - Champs-Élysées

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The Avenue des Champs-Élysées
(French pronunciation: [av(ə).ny de ʃɑ̃z‿e.li.ze] ( listen)) is an avenue in the 8th arrondissement of Paris, 1.9 kilometres (1.2 mi) long and 70 metres (230 ft) wide, running between the Place de la Concorde and the Place Charles de Gaulle, where the Arc de Triomphe
Arc de Triomphe
is located. It is known for its theatres, cafés, and luxury shops, for the annual Bastille Day
Bastille Day
military parade, and as the finish of the Tour de France cycle race. The name is French for the Elysian Fields, the paradise for dead heroes in Greek mythology. Champs-Élysées
is widely regarded to be one the most recognizable avenues in the world.


1 Description 2 History 3 Champs-Élysées
Association and retail stores on the avenue 4 Events 5 Public transport 6 See also 7 References

7.1 Bibliography

8 External links

Description[edit] The avenue runs for 1.91 km (1.18 mi) through the 8th arrondissement in northwestern Paris, from the Place de la Concorde
Place de la Concorde
in the east, with the Obelisk of Luxor,[1] to the Place Charles de Gaulle (formerly the Place de l'Étoile) in the west, location of the Arc de Triomphe. The Champs-Élysées
forms part of the Axe historique. The lower part of the Champs-Élysées, from the Place de la Concorde to the Rond-Point, runs through the Jardin des Champs-Élysées, a park which contains the Grand Palais, the Petit Palais, the Théâtre Marigny, and several restaurants, gardens and monuments. The Élysée Palace, the official residence of the Presidents of France, borders the park, but is not on the Avenue itself. The Champs-Élysées
ends at the Arc de Triomphe, built to honour the victories of Napoleon Bonaparte.

The historical axis, looking west from Place de la Concorde
Place de la Concorde
(the Obelisk of Luxor
Obelisk of Luxor
is in the foreground).

The Champs-Elysées seen from the Arc de Triomphe.

View at pedestrian level as seen from the middle of the avenue looking west.

Sidewalk near the Arc de Triomphe.


Play media

1900 panoramic view of the Champs-Élysées.

Until the reign of Louis XIV, the land where the Champs-Élysées
runs today was largely occupied by fields and kitchen gardens. The Champs-Élysées
and its gardens were originally laid out in 1667 by André Le Nôtre
André Le Nôtre
as an extension of the Tuileries Garden, the gardens of the Tuileries Palace, which had been built in 1564, and which Le Nôtre had rebuilt in his own formal style for Louis XIV
Louis XIV
in 1664. Le Nôtre planned a wide promenade between the palace and the modern Rond Point, lined with two rows of elm trees on either side, and flowerbeds in the symmetrical style of the French formal garden.[2] The new boulevard was called the "Grand Cours", or "Grand Promenade". It did not take the name of Champs-Élysées
until 1709. In 1710 the avenue was extended beyond the Rond-Pont as far as the modern Place d'Étoile. In 1765 the garden was remade in the Le Nôtre style by Abel François Poisson, the marquis de Marigny, brother of the Madame de Pompadour
Madame de Pompadour
and Director-General of the King's Buildings. Marigny extended the avenue again in 1774 as far as the modern Porte Maillot. By the late 18th century, the Champs-Élysées
had become a fashionable avenue; the trees on either side had grown enough to form rectangular groves (cabinets de verdure). The gardens of the town houses of the nobility built along the Faubourg Saint-Honoré backed onto the formal gardens. The grandest of the private mansions near the Avenue was the Élysée Palace, a private residence of the nobility which during the Third French Republic
Third French Republic
became the official residence of the Presidents of France. Following the French Revolution, two equestrian statues, made in 1745 by Nicolas and Guillaume Coustou, were transferred from the former royal palace at Marly and placed at the beginning of the boulevard and park. After the downfall of Napoleon
and the restoration of the French monarchy, the trees had to be replanted, because the occupation armies of the Russians, British and Prussians during the Hundred Days
Hundred Days
had camped in the park and used the trees for firewood.[3] The avenue from the Rond-Point to the Étoile was built up during the Empire. The Champs-Élysées
itself became city property in 1828, and footpaths, fountains, and, later, gas lighting were added.

circa 1850

In 1834, under King Louis Philippe, the architect Jacques Ignace Hittorff was commissioned to redesign the Place de la Concorde
Place de la Concorde
and the gardens of the Champs-Élysées. He kept the formal gardens and flowerbeds essentially intact, but turned the garden into a sort of outdoor amusement park, with a summer garden café, the Alcazar d'eté, two restaurants, the Ledoyen and the restaurant de l'Horloge; a theater, the Lacaze; the Panorama, built in 1839, where large historical paintings were displayed, and the cirque d'eté (1841), a large hall for popular theater, musical and circus performances. He also placed several ornamental fountains around the park, of which three are still in place. The major monument of the Boulevard, the Arc de Triomphe, had been commissioned by Napoleon
after his victory at the Battle of Austerlitz, but it was not finished when he fell from power in 1815. The monument remained unfinished until 1833-36, when it was completed by King Louis Philippe. In 1855 Emperor Napoleon
III selected the park at the beginning of the avenue as the site of the first great international exposition to be held in Paris, the Exposition Universelle. The park was the location of the Palace of Industry, a giant exhibit hall which covered thirty thousand square meters, where the Grand Palais
Grand Palais
is today. In 1858, following the Exposition, the Emperor's prefect of the Seine, Georges-Eugène Haussmann, had the gardens transformed from a formal French garden into a picturesque English style garden, based on a small town called Southport, with groves of trees, flowerbeds and winding paths. The rows of elm trees, which were in poor health, were replaced by rows of chestnut trees. The park served again as an exposition site during the Universal Exposition of 1900; it became the home of the Grand Palais
Grand Palais
and Petit Palais. It also became the home of a new panorama theater, designed by Gabriel Davioud, the chief architect of Napoleon
III, in 1858. The modern theater Marigny was built by Charles Garnier, architect of the Paris
Opera, in 1883.[4] Throughout its history, the avenue has been the site of military parades; the most famous were the victory parades of German troops in 1871 and again in 1940 celebrating the Fall of France
Fall of France
on 14 July 1940, and the three most joyous were the parades celebrating the Allied victory in the First World War in 1919, and the parades of Free French and American forces after the liberation of the city, respectively, the French 2nd Armored Division on 26 August 1944, and the U.S. 28th Infantry Division on 29 August 1944.

A view of Champs-Élysées
in the 1860s, looking from the Rond-Point toward the Place de la Concorde

Statue of Napoleon Bonaparte
Napoleon Bonaparte
erected at Champs-Élysées
in 1852, soon after the coronation of Napoleon

The Champs-Élysées
in 1890, viewed from the Place de la Concorde.

German soldiers marching past the Arc de Triomphe
Arc de Triomphe
after the surrender of Paris, 14 June 1940.

The Free French 2nd Armored Division marches down the Champs-Élysées on 26 August 1944 to celebrate the Liberation of Paris.

American troops of the 28th Infantry Division march down the Avenue des Champs-Élysées, Paris, in the Victory Parade
Victory Parade
on 29 August 1944.

Association and retail stores on the avenue[edit] In 1860, the merchants along the Avenue joined together to form the Syndicat d'Initiative et de Défense des Champs-Élysées, changed to an association in 1916 to promote commercially the Avenue. In 1980, the group changed its name to the Comité des Champs-Élysées
and to Comité Champs-Élysées
in 2008. It is the oldest standing committee in Paris. The committee has always dedicated itself to seeking public projects to enhance the Avenue's unique atmosphere, and to lobby the authorities for extended business hours and to organizing special events. Today, the committee, in coordination with other professional organisations, may review with the Parisian administration the addition to the Avenue of new businesses whose floor area would exceed 1000 square meters. Because of the high rents, few people live on the Champs-Élysées; the upper stories tend to be occupied by offices. Rents are particularly high on the north side of the Avenue, because of better exposure to sunlight. The Avenue is one of the most famous streets in the world for upscale shopping. Adidas, Benetton, the Disney Store, Nike, Zara, H&M, Cartier, Bel Air Fashion, Renault, Toyota, Gap, and Sephora
occupy major spaces.[5] Traditionally home to popular brands, as well as luxury brands Louis Vuitton, Hugo Boss, Lancel, Guerlain, Lacoste, Hôtel de la Païva, Élysée Palace
Élysée Palace
and Fouquet's. The arrival of global chain stores in recent years has strikingly changed its character, and in a first effort to stem these changes, the City of Paris
(which has called this trend "banalisation") initially decided in 2007 to prohibit the Swedish clothing chain H&M from opening a store on the Avenue;[5] however, a large H&M store opened two years later at 88 Champs-Élysées.[6] In 2008, American clothing chain Abercrombie & Fitch was given permission to open a store.[7] Events[edit] Every year on Bastille Day
Bastille Day
on 14 July, the largest military parade in Europe passes down the Champs-Élysées, reviewed by the President of the Republic.[8] Every year during Advent, Christmastide, and Epiphany, the 'Champs-Élysées' Committee contribute for the holidays seasons lighting of the Champs-Élysées. This generally occurs from late November until early January. Since 1975, the last stage of the Tour de France
Tour de France
cycling race has finished on the Champs-Élysées. The subsequent awards ceremony also takes place directly on the avenue. Huge gatherings occasionally take place on the Champs-Élysées
in celebration of popular events, such as New Year's Eve, or when France won the 1998 FIFA World Cup. The Champs-Élysées
has occasionally been the site of large political protest meetings. On 20 April 2017, a police officer was shot dead on the Champs-Élysées
by an extremist and two other officers were injured. They were all sitting in a parked police van, when the attacker pulled up in front of the van. The attacker tried to shoot civilians (including a tourist[9]) and was immediately shot dead by other police on the spot.[10] The shooting happened two days before the first round of voting in the 2017 French presidential election. On 19 June 2017, a suspected Islamist
terrorist drove a munitions-laden car into a police vehicle on the Champs-Élysées.[11] Public transport[edit] Paris
Métro Line 1 runs under the Champs-Élysées. Station Charles de Gaulle – Étoile is at the street's west end, and there are three stations with entrances on the street itself; from west to east these are: George V by the Hôtel George-V, Franklin D. Roosevelt at the rond-point des Champs-Élysées, Champs-Élysées
– Clemenceau at place Clemenceau and Concorde at the southern end of the avenue, where the Place de la Concorde
Place de la Concorde
is located. See also[edit]


Axe historique Bastille Day
Bastille Day
Military Parade Bulevardul Unirii, Communist Romania's answer to Champs-Élysées Jardin des Champs-Élysées Nizami Street
Nizami Street
in Baku Benjamin Franklin Parkway
Benjamin Franklin Parkway
in Philadelphia, an avenue inspired by Champs-Élysées Fifth Avenue, in New York City List of leading shopping streets and districts by city Market Street, San Francisco, the main thoroughfare in the " Paris
of the West" Miracle Mile, in Los Angeles The Magnificent Mile
Magnificent Mile
in Chicago 9 de Julio Avenue, in Buenos Aires, Argentina Paseo de la Reforma
Paseo de la Reforma
in Mexico City, an avenue inspired by Champs-Élysées Paulista Avenue, in São Paulo, Brazil Rodeo Drive, in Beverly Hills, California


^ "The Obelisk of Luxor
Obelisk of Luxor
at place de la Concorde". Davidphenry.com. Retrieved 31 May 2011.  ^ Jarrassé, Dominique, Grammaire des jardins Parisiens, p. 51-55 ^ Jarrassé, Dominique, Grammaire des jardins Parisiens, p. 52. ^ Jarrassé, Dominique, Grammaire des jardins Parisiens, p. 551–555 ^ a b Sciolino, Elaine (21 January 2007). "Megastores March Up Avenue, and Paris
Takes to Barricades". New York Times.  ^ "H&M Champs Elysées : horaires et adresse, ouvert même le dimanche, meltyFashion". Meltyfashion.fr. Retrieved 31 May 2011.  ^ "Abercrombie & Fitch to open Champs Elysées store on May 19th". Fmag.com. 28 February 2011. Retrieved 1 November 2011.  ^ "Champs-Elysées city visit in Paris
and suggested itineraries". Paris.com. Archived from the original on 7 August 2011. Retrieved 1 November 2011.  ^ http://www.nbcnews.com/news/world/paris-police-officer-killer-another-wounded-champs-elysees-shooting-n749066 ^ " Paris
shooting: Gunman was 'focus of anti-terror' probe". BBC News. 21 April 2015. Retrieved 21 April 2017.  ^ Bell, Melissa (19 June 2017). "Car rams police van on Champs-Elysees, armed suspect dead". CNN. Retrieved 19 June 2017. 


Jarrassé, Dominique (2009). Grammaire des jardins Parisiens. Parigramme. ISBN 978-2-84096-476-6. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Avenue des Champs-Élysées (Paris) and Bastille Day
Bastille Day
military parade.

Route map: Google

KML file (edit • help)

Display on Google Maps

Template:Attached KML/Champs-Elysees KML is from Wikidata

Official website of the Champs Elysees
Champs Elysees
since 1996 (All events, news, shops, restaurants, hotels… and the largest database of images about the avenue: mor than 10,000 photos in the gallery) Official website of the Champs-Elysées Avenue (Association comité Champs-Élysées, in charge of the Xmas enlightenment and promotion of its members. Champs Elysees
Champs Elysees
Directory and Images The Champs-Élysées
district – current photographs as well as of the year 1900 Champs Elysees
Champs Elysees
Paris, official Fan Page on Facebook. Barry Bergdoll, Columbia University: Paris
maps 404 Satellite image from Google Maps

v t e

8th arrondissement of Paris


Quartier des Champs-Élysées Quartier du Faubourg-du-Roule Quartier de la Madeleine Quartier de l'Europe

Primary and secondary schools

Lycée Chaptal Lycée Racine Cours Hattemer Lycée Fénelon Sainte-Marie

Colleges and universities

Intégrale : Institut d'enseignement supérieur privé


Arc de Triomphe Champs-Élysées

Grand Palais

Élysée Palace Four Seasons Hotel George V Hôtel de Crillon Hôtel de Marigny Hôtel de la Marine La Madeleine Musée Bouilhet-Christofle
Musée Bouilhet-Christofle
(closed) Musée Cernuschi Musée Jacquemart-André Musée Nissim de Camondo Alexander Nevsky Cathedral, Paris Palais de la Découverte Parc Monceau Petit Palais Pinacothèque de Paris
(closed) Place Charles de Gaulle Place de la Concorde

Luxor Obelisk

Pont Alexandre III Pont de l'Alma Pont de la Concorde Pont des Invalides Royal Monceau Raffles Paris Saint-Augustin, Paris The Scots Kirk, Paris Théâtre des Champs-Élysées Théâtre du Rond-Point

Métro stations

Alma – Marceau Champs-Élysées
– Clemenceau Charles de Gaulle – Étoile Concorde Courcelles Europe George V Liège Madeleine Miromesnil Monceau Place de Clichy Rome Saint-Augustin Saint-Lazare Saint-Philippe du Roule Ternes Villiers


Gare Saint-Lazare

v t e

Tourism in Paris


Arc de Triomphe Arc de Triomphe
Arc de Triomphe
du Carrousel Arènes de Lutèce Bourse Catacombs Conciergerie Eiffel Tower Flame of Liberty Grand Palais
Grand Palais
and Petit Palais Institut de France Jeanne d'Arc Les Invalides Louvre
Pyramid Luxor Obelisk Odéon Opéra Bastille Opéra Garnier Panthéon Philharmonie de Paris Porte Saint-Denis Porte Saint-Martin Sorbonne Tour Montparnasse


Bibliothèque nationale Carnavalet Centre Pompidou/Beaubourg Cité des Sciences et de l'Industrie Jeu de Paume Louis Vuitton
Louis Vuitton
Foundation Musée des Arts Décoratifs Musée des Arts et Métiers Musée d'Art et d'Histoire du Judaïsme Musée d'Art Moderne de la Ville de Paris Musée Cognacq-Jay Musée Grévin Musée Guimet Maison de Victor Hugo Musée Jacquemart-André Musée du Louvre Musée Marmottan Monet Musée de Montmartre Musée National d'Art Moderne Musée national Eugène Delacroix Musée national Gustave Moreau Musée national des Monuments Français Muséum national d'histoire naturelle Musée national du Moyen Âge Musée de l'Orangerie Musée d'Orsay Musée Pasteur Musée Picasso Musée du quai Branly Musée Rodin Palais de la Légion d'Honneur

Musée de la Légion d'honneur

Musée de la Vie Romantique

Religious buildings

Alexander Nevsky Cathedral American Cathedral American Church Chapelle expiatoire Grand Mosque Grand Synagogue La Madeleine Notre-Dame de Paris Notre-Dame-de-Bonne-Nouvelle Notre-Dame-de-Lorette Notre-Dame-des-Victoires Sacré-Cœur Saint Ambroise Saint-Augustin Saint-Étienne-du-Mont Saint-Eustache Saint-François-Xavier Saint-Germain-des-Prés Saint-Germain l'Auxerrois Saint-Gervais-Saint-Protais Saint-Jacques Tower Saint-Jean-de-Montmartre Saint-Paul-Saint-Louis Saint-Pierre de Montmartre Saint-Roch Saint-Sulpice Saint-Vincent-de-Paul Sainte-Chapelle Sainte-Clotilde Sainte-Trinité Temple du Marais Val-de-Grâce

Hôtels particuliers and palaces

Élysée Palace Hôtel de Beauvais Hôtel de Charost Hôtel de Crillon Hôtel d'Estrées Hôtel de la Païva Hôtel de Pontalba Hôtel de Sens Hôtel de Soubise Hôtel de Sully Hôtel de Ville Hôtel Lambert Hôtel Matignon Luxembourg Palace
Luxembourg Palace
(Petit Luxembourg) Palais Bourbon Palais de Justice Palais-Royal

Areas, bridges, streets and squares

Avenue Foch Avenue George V Champ de Mars Champs-Élysées Covered passages

Galerie Véro-Dodat Choiseul Panoramas Galerie Vivienne Havre Jouffroy Brady

Latin Quarter Le Marais Montmartre Montparnasse Place Dauphine Place de la Bastille Place de la Concorde Place de la Nation Place de la République Place Denfert-Rochereau Place des États-Unis Place des Pyramides Place des Victoires Place des Vosges Place du Carrousel Place du Châtelet Place du Tertre Place Saint-Michel Place Vendôme Pont Alexandre III Pont d'Iéna Pont de Bir-Hakeim Pont des Arts Pont Neuf Rive Gauche Rue de Rivoli Rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré Saint-Germain-des-Prés Trocadéro

Parks and gardens

Bois de Boulogne Bois de Vincennes Jardin d'Acclimatation Jardin du Luxembourg Parc des Buttes Chaumont Parc Montsouris Tuileries Garden


Cemetery Montparnasse
Cemetery Passy Cemetery Père Lachaise Cemetery Picpus Cemetery

Région parisienne

Chantilly La Défense

Grande Arche

Disneyland Paris Écouen Fontainebleau France Miniature Malmaison Musée de l’air et de l’espace Musée Fragonard d'Alfort Parc Astérix Provins Rambouillet La Roche-Guyon Basilica of St Denis Saint-Germain-en-Laye Sceaux Stade de France U Arena Vaux-le-Vicomte Palace and Gardens of Versailles Vincennes

Events and traditions

Bastille Day
Bastille Day
military parade Fête de la Musique Nuit Blanche Paris
Air Show Paris-Plages Republican Guard


Le Bateau-Lavoir La Ruche Café des 2 Moulins Café Procope Les Deux Magots Maxim's Moulin de la Galette Moulin Rouge


Musées Axe historique

Métro Bateaux Mouches

v t e

Tour de France

By year

1903 1904 1905 1906 1907 1908 1909 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 · 1941 · 1942 · 1943 · 1944 · 1945 · 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019

Classifications ("jerseys")


General (maillot jaune)

Points (maillot vert)

Mountains (maillot à pois)

Young rider (maillot blanc)

Team (classement d'équipes)

Combativity (prix de combativité)


 Combination (maillot du combiné)  Intermediate sprints (maillot rouge)


1903–1935: Henri Desgrange 1936–1961: Jacques Goddet 1962–1986: Jacques Goddet
Jacques Goddet
and Félix Lévitan 1987: Jean-François Naquet-Radiguet 1988: Xavier Louy 1989–2006: Jean-Marie Leblanc 2007–present: Christian Prudhomme

Finish locations

1903–1967: Parc des Princes 1968–1974: Vélodrome de Vincennes 1975–present: Champs-Élysées



General classification winners Secondary classification winners Grands Départs Records and statistics Mountain passes and hills

Articles and topics

During World War II Yellow jersey statistics Lanterne rouge Doping Hors catégorie Souvenir Jacques Goddet Souvenir Henri Desgrange

Related articles

Didi Senft Géo Lefèvre La Course by Le Tour de France Tour de l'Avenir

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 315161102

v t e

Olympic venues in cycling

1896 Marathon (city), Neo Phaliron Velodrome 1900 Vélodrome de Vincennes 1904 Francis Field 1908 White City Stadium 1912 Liljeholmen, Mälaren 1920 Antwerp, Vélodrome d'Anvers Zuremborg 1924 Stade de Colombes, Vélodrome de Vincennes 1928 Amsterdam, Olympic Stadium 1932 Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Avenue, Pacific Coast Highway, Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Vineyard Avenue 1936 Avus Motor Road, BSV 92 Field & Stadium 1948 Herne Hill Velodrome, Windsor Great Park 1952 Käpylä, Maunula, Pakila, Velodrome 1956 Broadmeadows, Velodrome 1960 Olympic Velodrome, Via Cassia, Via Flaminia, Via Cristoforo Colombo, Via di Grottarossa 1964 Hachioji City, Hachioji Velodrome 1968 Agustín Melgar Olympic Velodrome, Satellite Circuit 1972 Bundesautobahn 96, Grünwald, Radstadion 1976 Mount Royal
Mount Royal
Park, Olympic Velodrome, Quebec Autoroute 40 1980 Krylatskoye Sports Complex Cycling Circuit, Krylatskoye Sports Complex Velodrome, Moscow-Minsk Highway 1984 Artesia Freeway, Olympic Velodrome, Streets of Mission Viejo 1988 Olympic Velodrome, Tongillo Road Course 1992 A-17 highway, Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya, Sant Sadurní Cycling Circuit, Velòdrom d'Horta 1996 Cycling road course, Georgia International Horse Park, Stone Mountain Park Archery Center and Velodrome 2000 Centennial Parklands, Dunc Gray Velodrome, Western Sydney Parklands 2004 Athens Olympic Velodrome, Kotzia Square, Parnitha Olympic Mountain Bike Venue, Vouliagmeni Olympic Centre 2008 Laoshan Bicycle Moto Cross (BMX) Venue, Laoshan Mountain Bike Course, Laoshan Velodrome, Urban Road Cycling Course 2012 BMX Circuit, Hadleigh Farm, London Velodrome, Hampton Court Palace 2016 Fort Copacabana, Mountain Bike Centre, Olympic BMX Centre, Pontal, Rio Olympic Velodrome 2020 Izu Velodrome, Fuji Speedway, Olympic BMX Course 2024 Vélodrome de Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, Champs-Élysées, Élancourt Hill 2028 VELO Sports Center, Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Convention Center, Grand Park, Downtown Long Beach, Frank G. Bonelli Regional Park

v t e

Olympic venues in athletics

1896: Marathon (city), Panathenaic Stadium 1900: Croix-Catelan Stadium 1904: Francis Field 1908: White City Stadium 1912: Stockholm Olympic Stadium 1920: Olympisch Stadion 1924: Stade de Colombes 1928: Olympic Stadium 1932: Olympic Stadium, Riverside Drive at Griffith Park 1936: Avus Motor Road, Olympic Stadium 1948: Empire Stadium 1952: Olympic Stadium 1956: Melbourne Cricket Ground 1960: Arch of Constantine, Raccordo Anulare, Stadio Olimpico, Via Appia Antica, Via Cristoforo Colombo 1964: Fuchu City, Karasuyama-machi, National Stadium, Sasazuka-machi, Shinjuku 1968: Estadio Olímpico Universitario, Zócalo 1972: Olympiastadion 1976: Montreal
Botanical Garden, Olympic Stadium, Streets of Montreal 1980: Grand Arena, Streets of Moscow 1984: Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Memorial Coliseum, Santa Monica College, Streets of Los Angeles, Streets of Santa Monica 1988: Seoul
Olympic Stadium, Streets of Seoul 1992: Estadi Olímpic de Monjuïc, Marathon course, Mataró, Walking course 1996: Marathon course, Olympic Stadium, Walking course 2000: Marathon course, North Sydney, Olympic Stadium 2004: Marathon (city), Olympic Stadium, Panathenaic Stadium, Stadium at Olympia 2008: Beijing
National Stadium, Olympic Green
Olympic Green
Promenade Walking course, Streets of Beijing
Marathon course 2012: Marathon Course, Olympic Stadium 2016: Estádio Olímpico João Havelange, Pontal, Sambódromo 2020: New National Stadium 2024: Stade de France, Champs-Élysées 2028: Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Memorial Coliseum, Banc of California
Stadium, Grand Park

v t e

Venues of the 2024 Summer Olympics

Grand Paris

Stade de France Seine-Saint-Denis Water Polo Arena (Piscine de Marville) Le Bourget Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir, Colombes U Arena, Nanterre Le Zénith

Centre Zone

Champ de Mars Eiffel Tower
Eiffel Tower
and river Seine Champs Elysees Grand Palais Les Invalides Jardins des Tuileries Paris
expo Porte de Versailles Halle Georges Carpentier Stade Charlety Stade Jean-Bouin Stade Roland Garros

Court Philippe Chatrier Court Suzanne Lenglen Court des Serres

Parc des Princes Stade Pierre de Coubertin (Paris) Palais des sports Marcel-Cerdan Bercy Arena

Versailles Zone

Le Golf National Vélodrome de Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines Château de Versailles Élancourt

Football stadia

Stade Vélodrome Parc des Princes Parc Olympique Lyonnais Stade Pierre-Mauroy Nouveau Stade de Bordeaux Stade de la Beaujoire,