Capacity: 80,018 Home team: Inter Milan; AC Milan To kick off we have the Stadio Giuseppe Meazza — commonly known as the San Siro — which has the honour of playing host to two major Italian clubs. It's also one of the oldest venues on the list. Construction started all the way back in 1925.Capacity: 80,093 Home team: Universitario de Deportes The largest stadium in South America — a continent famous for its love of football — Estadio Monumental has hosted a number of World Cup qualifiers since it was finished in 2000, and is sometimes used by the national team.Capacity: 80,372 Home team: Selangor FA One of the biggest venues in Asia, the Shah Alam stadium occasionally doubles as what might be the world's most magnificent go-kart circuit in the off season, run by Asian Formula 2000 Champion driver Ng Wai Leong.Capacity: 81,000 Home team: Russia The only venue on the list to require an artificial pitch thanks to the harsh Moscow weather, the Luzhniki stadium saw tragedy in 1982 when a stampede killed 66 people. It's currently being renovated for the 2018 World Cup.Capacity: 81,044 Home teams: Spanish national team, and Real Madrid Home to the world's richest football club, the Santiago Bernabéu Stadium opened in 1944 and has been hosting world class football ever since. Real Madrid's president Florentino Pérez once said we want to make the Santiago Bernabéu the best stadium in the world, and made upgrades a priority when he began his role.Capacity: 81,338 Home team: French national team The only stadium in the world to host both a football and rugby World Cup final, the Stade de France saw its national football team winning on home soil in 1998. Like many on the list, the stadium often has the biggest music acts in the world playing when sport's not on.Capacity: 81,359 Home team: Borussia Dortmund Known as Westfalenstadion in Germany, the stadium is officially named Signal Iduna Park thanks to a sponsorship arrangement lasting until 2021. It first opening in 1974, and is now home to one of Germany's most successful clubs.Capacity: 83,500 Home team: Australian national team Known by locals as the Olympic Stadium, the ANZ was completed in 1999 as the main venue for the 2000 Olympic Games. Since then it's hosted a lot of football too, especially World Cup qualifiers.Capacity: 86,000 Home team: Egyptian national team The Borg El Arab Stadium boasts a 200 capacity hotel for visiting teams, as well as a giant running track around the pitch perimeter for athletic events in the summer.Capacity: 87,411 Home team: Malaysian national team Initially built for the 1998 Commonwealth Games, the Bukit Jalil National Stadium has also hosted the AFC Asian Cup. If football's not your thing, you can also catch Disney On Ice here when it's in the area. Capacity: 88,083 Home team: Indonesian national team Finished in 1962, the GBK Stadium — as it is sometimes known — was funded partly by a loan from the Soviet Union. Some of the world's biggest clubs have played here as they toured the Asian continent.Capacity: 90,000 Home team: English national team The home of English football, Wembley was reconstructed between 2002-07, at an estimated cost of £757 million ($1.1 billion). Its arch can be seen for miles around West London, and when it's not hosting football games it's a world famous concert venue.Capacity: 92,542 Home teams: Various qualifiers and exhibition matches One of the USA's most famous stadiums, the Rose Bowl is also the country's biggest soccer stadium, playing home to the 1994 World Cup final and several qualifiers thereafter.Capacity: 94,736 Home teams: South African national team and the Kaizer Chiefs Also known as Soccer City, the FNB (First National Bank) Stadium opened in 1989 before being renovated for the 2010 World Cup. Viewers of that tournament may recall the sounds of vuvuzelas ringing through the air.Capacity: 95,225 Home teams: Iranian national team, Esteghlal FC, and Pesepolis FC Opened in 1973, the Azadi Stadium was almost the main venue for the 1984 Olympic Games until political issues forced Iran to drop the bid. Apparently the architecture is designed to heighten noise, which can be intimidating for visiting teams.Capacity: 95,500 Home teams: Mexican national team, and Club América The first stadium to host two football World Cup Finals, Estadio Azteca was the venue of Diego Maradona's Hand of God goal in the competition's 1986 Quarter Finals. The stadium's name is a tribute to Mexico's Aztec heritage.Capacity: 99,354 Home team: FC Barcelona The second richest club team in the world also plays in the second biggest football stadium in the world. The venue also hosts a number of Catalan teams. Fans were polled in 2000 and voted to make the title Camp Nou official, rather than a nickname. It was previously called the Estadi del FC Barcelona.Capacity: 150,000 Home team: North Korean national team The biggest stadium of any non-racing sport by some margin, North Korea's gigantic Rungrado May Day Stadium puts on massive shows celebrating the country and government when it's not being used for soccer. More ominously, reports suggest the stadium was also used as the site of an execution of military Generals accused of plotting assassination attempts against state leaders.