Calagurris (today's Calahorra)
The stadium is located northwest of the city. Its orientation is north-northwest, roughly parallel to the walls. It is 400 metres long and 75 metres wide. There is no exact data for the time of construction.

Corduba (today's Cordoba)
In 1990 the ruins of the ancient stadium were found in the gardens of the Church of San Pablo. During the excavations in 1992-1999 its northern part was uncovered.
More information about the stadium can be found here.

Emerita Augusta (today's Merida)
The Roman stadium in Mérida was built on the principle of Circus Maximus in Rome. It is over 400 metres long and 96 metres wide. The stadium accommodated more than 30 000 spectators. It was built most likely in 20 BC.
More information about the stadium can be found here.

Saguntum (today's Sagunto)
The stadium is located in the northern part of the ancient city on a flat field alongside the river Palancia, oriented approximately east-west. Its length is approximately 354 metres and its width is 74 metres. A small part of the facility is visible today.

Tarraco (today's Tarragona)
The stadium was built probably during the reign of Emperor Domitian in 1st century AD. There is evidence of its usage until 5th century AD. It was built in unusual for its size location – within the city walls, near the comitium. Its length is 325 metres and its width is about 105-115 meters. Its capacity is 25,000 spectators.
More information about the stadium can be found here and here.

Toletum, Toledo
The stadium is located north of the ancient city, outside the city walls, oriented approximately northeast-southwest. The length of the stadium is 423 metres and its width is about 82 metres. The facility is well preserved and parts of its ruins are exposed and open to visitors.

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