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Estadio Carlos Tartiere

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Carlos Tartiere
Estadio Carlos Tartiere

UEFA Category 3 stadium
Full nameEstadio Municipal Carlos Tartiere
LocationOviedo, Spain
Coordinates43°21′39″N 5°52′13″W / 43.360783°N 5.870222°W / 43.360783; -5.870222
OwnerAyuntamiento de Oviedo
OperatorReal Oviedo
Record attendance30,500 (Real Oviedo vs Sporting de Gijón, 28 October 2001)
Field size105 m × 68 m (344 ft × 223 ft)
Built18 June 1998
OpenedSeptember 20, 2000; 19 years ago (2000-09-20)
ArchitectCarlos Buxadé Ribot
Joan Margarit Consarnau
Emilio Llano
Real Oviedo (2000–present)
External view.
External view.
A Copa del Rey match against Athletic Bilbao in December 2011.
A Copa del Rey match against Athletic Bilbao in December 2011.
One of the tribunes during a match against Racing Ferrol in March 2015.
One of the tribunes during a match against Racing Ferrol in March 2015.

Estadio Municipal Carlos Tartiere, also known as Nuevo Carlos Tartiere (English: New Carlos Tartiere), is a multi-use stadium in Oviedo, Spain. With a capacity of 30,500 seats, it is the 17th-largest stadium in Spain and the largest in Asturias. The Nuevo Carlos Tartiere replaced the former stadium of the same name built in 1932, as the home venue of Real Oviedo.


The first stone of the construction was placed on 18 June 1998 and the first match played in this stadium took place on September 17, 2000, a Primera División match between Real Oviedo and Las Palmas. The stadium was officially opened on September 20, 2000, with a friendly match between Real Oviedo and FK Partizan.[2]

It is currently used mostly for football matches by Real Oviedo.

The new stadium has been severally criticized, especially its location, which does not have adequate accesses and emergency exits for large attendances. Also the pitch is hard to maintain, due to its moist environment and the lack of sunlight, especially during the winter. In addition, the large openings in the facade, which makes it a cold stadium, are also subject to criticism, as well as its lack of color, with predominance of gray both inside, by the seats, and outside, by the facade of concrete not covered. That is the reason why it is popularly also known as La Formigonada (the great concrete in Asturian). Despite these facts, Emilio Llano, one of the architects of the stadium, has defended the stadium and claimed that "the problem could be in the grass and not in the subsoil".[3]

The first sold-out match was on 28 October 2001, in the first Asturian derby in the new stadium. Sporting de Gijón won that game by 0–2.

On 24 May 2009, Real Oviedo beat the attendance record in a Tercera División game with 27,214 spectators. It was in the first leg of the 2009 Group Winners play-off against RCD Mallorca B, and the blues won by 1–0.[4]

International matches

The first international game was held on 23 December 2000, when the autonomous team Asturias played a friendly game against Macedonia. 25,000 people assisted to the game, which finished 1–0 with a goal of Juanele.

Spain played twice in the new Carlos Tartiere. The first one, on 6 June 2001, against Bosnia and Herzegovina in a game which finished 4–1 for The red one and the second, on 12 September 2007, against Latvia, finishing with a 2–0 win.

In 2011, the Spain national under-21 football team played an official game against Poland. Spain won 2–0.

On 5 September 2015 at UEFA Euro 2016 qualifying, Spain won against Slovakia with 2-0.

Spain matches at Carlos Tartiere

Data Opponent Score Competition Att.
2 June 2001  Bosnia and Herzegovina 4–1 2002 FIFA World Cup qualification 22,000
12 September 2007  Latvia 2–0 UEFA Euro 2008 qualifying 25,000
5 September 2015  Slovakia 2–0 UEFA Euro 2016 qualifying 19,874

League attendances

This is a list of league and playoffs games attendances of Real Oviedo at the new Carlos Tartiere stadium.[5]

The new stadium was closured for one game after a game against Sporting de Gijón in the 2002–03 season. The game outside this stadium is not included in the stats. It was played at Estadio Román Suárez Puerta in Avilés against Levante.

Season Total High Low Average
2000–01 La Liga 452,200 30,000 16,500 23,800
2001–02 Segunda División 319,050 30,500 7,531 15,193
2002–03 Segunda División 221,797 12,898 7,180 11,090
2003–04 Tercera División 149,900 20,127 3,867 7,138
2004–05 Tercera División 154,643 21,000 4,321 7,364
2005–06 Segunda División B 120,188 8,622 3,879 6,326
2006–07 Segunda División B 98,912 6,935 1,000 5,206
2007–08 Tercera División 111,090 23,915 1,000 5,847
2008–09 Tercera División 117,504 27,214 4,000 5,875
2009–10 Segunda División B 174,330 20,136 5,983 8,717
2010–11 Segunda División B 115,690 8,557 4,354 6,089
2011–12 Segunda División B 126,481 10,121 5,095 6,657
2012–13 Segunda División B 213,221 20,635 5,650 10,153
2013–14 Segunda División B 145,521 15,132 4,506 8,085
2014–15 Segunda División B 289,205 30,500 8,759 13,772
2015–16 Segunda División 291,670 22,634 8,137 13,889
2016–17 Segunda División 284,508 18,281 8,098 13,548
2017–18 Segunda División 294,062 25,996 10,312 14,003
2018–19 Segunda División 282,031 23,175 5,683 13,430


  1. ^ Stadiums of Real Oviedo Archived 2014-04-10 at the Wayback Machine; Real Oviedo website
  2. ^ "En 1998 se colocaba la primera piedra del Tartiere" (in Spanish). Real Oviedo. 18 June 2019.
  3. ^ Llano: "La ubicación es de manual."; La Nueva España, 31 January 2013
  4. ^ 27.214 carbayones estuvieron en el Tartiere; Marca, 25 May 2014 (in Spanish)
  5. ^ Asistencia histórica de espectadores al Carlos Tartiere Archived 2013-07-26 at;

External links

This page was last edited on 10 November 2019, at 20:23
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