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WPW041262 WALES (1933). View of Cardiff Arms Park, oblique aerial view. 5"x4" black and white glass plate negative.

© Hawlfraint cyfranwyr OpenStreetMap a thrwyddedwyd gan yr OpenStreetMap Foundation. 2019. Trwyddedir y gartograffeg fel CC BY-SA.

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Pennawd [WPW041262] View of Cardiff Arms Park, oblique aerial view. 5"x4" black and white glass plate negative.
Cyfeirnod WPW041262
Dyddiad 1933
Dolen Coflein Archive Item 6369751
Enw lle
Dwyreiniad / Gogleddiad 317902, 176294
Hydred / Lledred -3.1823441074209, 51.479152691872
Cyfeirnod Grid Cenedlaethol ST179763


Cardiff Castle

Alan McFaden
Thursday 17th of October 2013 08:44:42 PM
Westgate street FIRE STATION

Monday 6th of August 2012 11:29:11 AM

Tuesday 24th of July 2012 09:56:09 PM
Keep Cardiff Castle

Tuesday 24th of July 2012 09:54:48 PM
Westgate Street

Tuesday 24th of July 2012 09:54:13 PM

Cyfraniadau Grŵp

View of Cardiff Arms Park

Wednesday 18th of December 2013 02:31:44 PM
The long association between Cardiff Arms Park and international rugby began on 12 April 1884 with a Welsh victory over Ireland by 1 drop goal and 2 tries to nil. Donated by the Marquis of Bute to the City of Cardiff “for recreational use” in perpetuity, the Arms Park was used by Cardiff Cricket Club from 1848 and subsequently by Glamorgan County Cricket Club until the 1960s.

The southern part of the park became the home of Cardiff RFC from 1876. In the 1960s, as cricketers relocated to pitches up-river in Sophia Gardens, Cardiff’s rugby club took over the former cricket ground while the existing rugby stadium was redeveloped for international use as the National Ground Cardiff Arms Park.

Between the Welsh 3-0 victory over England on 22 January 1955 and England’s 13-34 victory on 15 March 1997, all Wales’s 5 Nations home fixtures were played at the Arms Park / National Ground.

The pitch of the new Millennium Stadium is has been rotated through 90 degrees compared with the old National Ground to run north-south.

Monday 12th of November 2012 04:24:18 PM