Boston Red Sox at Fenway Park

Opened before World War I and the Great Depression, Fenway Park has unique architectural and design features that are no longer used in modern baseball stadiums. The two that most readily come to mind are The Green Monster, a tall and gigantic green-painted wall in left field that houses a manual scoreboard, and the precariously curved outfield wall near the right field foul pole, known as Pesky's Pole. Other aspects of the stadium, especially the exposed brick and green steel beams, have been copied many times.

The stadium, the oldest in the majors, gives fans an intimate view of the game. A first row view in this stadium feels closer than a first row view in most other stadiums. Additionally, Fenway has the smallest capacity of any MLB stadium. 

It's hard to walk into this stadium and see the field without thinking about many of the players who played there. From Babe Ruth, who was famously traded from the Red Sox to the Yankees, to Ted Williams, this stadiums has played host to a great many stars over the years. 

Final Score: Red Sox 5, White Sox 4

Sly sells Yawkey Way Report before the game. 

Sly sells Yawkey Way Report before the game. 

The scoreboard is run manually. During innings, Red Sox employees come out to change the numbers. 

The scoreboard is run manually. During innings, Red Sox employees come out to change the numbers. 

Aaron claps after the singing of the National Anthem. 

Aaron claps after the singing of the National Anthem. 

An autograph seeker. 

An autograph seeker. 

The Green Monster. 

The Green Monster. 

Fenway Franks are a staple at Fenway. More than a million are sold at the ballpark each year. 

Fenway Franks are a staple at Fenway. More than a million are sold at the ballpark each year. 

Red Sox relief pitcher Felix Doubront warms up. 

Red Sox relief pitcher Felix Doubront warms up. 

The base of Pesky's Pole. 

The base of Pesky's Pole. 

The winning run rounds third. 

The winning run rounds third.