ICC World Cup 2019: All 11 match venues

Here is a look at all the venues which will host matches during the ICC Cricket World Cup 2019.

Established in 1814, Lord's Cricket Ground is the home ground of the England and Wales Cricket Board, the Middlesex County Cricket Club and the European Cricket Club, and was the headquarters of the International Cricket Council until 2005. Photo: Getty Images
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England played its 1,000th Test match against India at the 25,000-capacity Edgbaston stadium in August last year. Photo: AFP
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The Cooper Associates County Ground, Taunton has seen many splendid innings, including the 318-run partnership between Sourav Ganguly and Rahul Dravid against Sri Lanka in the 1999 World Cup. Photo: Reuters
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Home to the Gloucestershire county team, the County Ground was established in 1889. Photo: AFP
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Headingley witnessed leg-spinner Anil Kumble's wrath when he returned match figures of seven for 159. The spell continues to be the best at the venue by an overseas spinner. Photo: AFP
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Formally known as Emirates Old Trafford for sponsorship reasons, Old Trafford entered the annals of cricket history when in 1956 England off-spinner Jim Laker returned record match figures of 19 for 90 against Australia in the fourth Ashes Test. Photo: AFP
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The Rose Bowl hosted England’s first Twenty20 International against Australia in 2005 and became England’s 10th Test venue in 2011. This is the venue where India plays its campaign opener against South Africa in the 2019 World Cup. Photo: AP
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Host to many ODIs, Sophia Gardens is well remembered for Bangladesh’s shock five-wicket win over Australia in 2005. It has been Glamorgan County’s home since 1967. Photo: Reuters
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With a capacity of 23,500 – owned by the Duchy of Cornwall, currently held by Charles, Prince of Wales – the Kia Oval also hosted the first FA Cup final in 1872. Photo: Getty Images
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The Riverside Ground, established in 1995, earned Test status in 2003, making it the first new five-day venue in England since 1992. The 17,000-capacity stadium, with temporary seating, last hosted an ODI in July 2018, when England beat Australia by six wickets. Photo: Getty Images
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Trent Bridge, which can hold 15,350 spectators, is the world’s second oldest cricket ground after Lord’s. The stadium staged England's first Test match against arch-rival Australia in 1899. Photo: N. Sridharan
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