Evolution of the Ballpark (26 Historic Baseball Stadiums) Premium Art Poster Print - Legendary Graphics Inc.

Evolution of the Ballpark (26 Historic Baseball Stadiums) Premium Art Poster Print - Legendary Graphics Inc.

  • USD $29.95
Publisher: Legendary Graphics Inc., 2004
Size: 22" x 28"
Condition: Brand New!

Item #: BT-AV391


"A hot dog at the ballpark is better than steak at the Ritz."
- Humphrey Bogart

Take a trip through baseball history with the amazing Evolution of the Ballpark! This spectacular 22" x 28" print celebrates 26 milestones of baseball stadium architecture, chronologically throughout the years. Featuring the magnificent illustrations of artist Jeffrey Suntala, this beautiful and timeless poster takes you all the way back to the first known dedicated baseball field - Elysian Fields in Hoboken, New Jersey, c.1846, and marches through time to 2002, where it portrays the magnificent throwback PNC Park in Pittsburgh, "Smaller is Better", c.2002. A must for any lover of baseball, architecture, and sports history! Perfect for home, office, classroom, clubhouse, or stadium complex. Note: this poster is long out-of-print; limited quantity remains in our warehouse. 

Ballparks featured: Elysian Fields, Hoboken (1846); Union Grounds, New York (1862), Lakefront Park, Chicago (1883), Baker Bowl, Philadelphia (1895), Shibe Park, Philadelphia (1909), Sportsman's Park, St. Louis (1909), Polo Grounds, New York (1911), Tiger Stadium, Detroit (1912), Fenway Park, Boston (1912), Crosley Field, Cincinnati (1912), Ebbets Field, Brooklyn (1913), Wrigley Field, Chicago (1914), Yankee Stadium, New York (1923), Cleveland Municipal Stadium (1932), RFK Stadium, Washington (1961), Dodger Stadium, Los Angeles (1962), Shea Stadium, New York (1964), The Astrodome, Houston (1965), Jack Murphy Stadium, San Diego (1969), Kauffman Stadium, Kansas City (1973), Olympic Stadium, Montreal (1977), Skydome, Toronto (1989), Camden Yards, Baltimore (1992), Jacobs Field, Cleveland (1994), SBC Park, San Francisco (2000), and PNC Park, Pittsburgh (2002).


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