Opened on 19 February 1910, Manchester United made an inauspicious start to life at Old Trafford with a 4-3 defeat by Liverpool. The next year Old Trafford played host to the FA Cup final replay which saw 58,000 people watch Bradford beat Newcastle 1-0.
The stadium's record attendance came in 1939 when 76,962 people watched an FA Cup semi-final between Wolves and Grimsby, while Manchester United's record of 76,098 came against Blackburn in 2007
Sir Matt Busby was United's much-loved manager for more than 20 years and won five league titles, two FA Cups and the European Cup. A statue is erected in his honour while a street near the ground is named after the Old Trafford legend
Tributes to the 'Busby Babes' killed in the 1958 Munich air disaster surround Old Trafford, with a clock serving as a reminder of when tragedy struck; United and Man City players commemorated 50 years since the accident when the teams met in 2008
A statue of Manchester United's 'holy trinity' of George Best (who passed away in 2005), Denis Law and Sir Bobby Charlton stands across from Sir Matt Busby Way outside the stadium
Old Trafford has hosted numerous England internationals over the years, including matches against Wales and Greece in 2001 during Wembley's reconstruction
The stadium also hosted its first major European final when it saw AC Milan beat Juventus on penalties in the climax to the 2002-03 Champions League season
The stadium also has a history of hosting other sports; the Super League Grand Final has been played there every year since the introduction of the play-off system in 1998, while it has also hosted England rugby union Tests and world title boxing fights
The Premier League title has been won several times over the years at Old Trafford, with United lifting the trophy after a 26-year wait in 1993 and most recently 2009. Arsenal also won the league at Old Trafford in 2002
Sir Alex Ferguson joined United in 1986 and over the course of last 24 years has become the most successful manager in the club's history, leading them to a string of trophies including two Champions League triumphs
"The Theatre of Dreams" has been the stage for some of the modern game's greats to strut their stuff with the likes of Roy Keane, David Beckham, Ryan Giggs, Cristiano Ronaldo and Eric Cantona among the players to win the hearts of the fans
Since it was rebuilt following war-time bombings Old Trafford has undergone many changes over the years. Today it is the largest stadium in the Premier League and holds just over 76,000 supporters
With United the subject of several takeover attempts before the Glazer family controversially seized control in 2005, Old Trafford has seen several protests from fans concerned about the future of the club
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