Ali Alsgozy Stadium

The Ali Alsgozy Stadium is a football stadium situated in Tripoli, Libya.

The stadium has a capacity of around 3,000. It is named after the famous Al Ittihad defender Ali Alsgozy.

Libyan Premier League Venues - 2010-11
  • June 11 Stadium
  • Green Document Stadium
  • Zaawia Stadium
  • 9 July Stadium
  • 2 March Stadium (Sirte)
  • GMR Stadium
  • Martyrs of February Stadium
Buildings and
  • Mitiga International Airport
  • Tripoli International Airport
  • Bab el Bahr Hotel
  • Corinthia Hotel Tripoli
  • Four Points by Sheraton Tripoli
  • Al Ghazala InterContinental Tripoli Hotel
  • Grand Hotel Tripoli
  • Al Waddan Hotel
  • JW Marriott Tripoli
  • Radisson Blu Al Mahary Hotel Tripoli
  • Rixos Al Nasr
  • Sheraton Hotel Tripoli
  • Gurgi Mosque
  • Tripoli Cathedral
  • Epigraphy Museum of Tripoli
  • Ethnographic Museum of Tripoli
  • Islamic Museum of Tripoli
  • Karamanly House Museum
  • Natural History Museum of Tripoli
  • Prehistory Museum of Tripoli
  • Red Castle Museum
  • Abu Salim prison
  • University of Tripoli
  • Bab al-Azizia
  • Darghouth Turkish Bath
  • Fist Crushing a U.S. Fighter Plane Sculpture
  • Martyrs' Square, Tripoli
  • Libyan Studies Center
  • People's Hall
  • Tarabulus Zoo Park
  • Tripoli Central Hospital
  • Tripoli Zoo
  • Siege of Tripoli (1551)
  • Treaty of Tripoli
  • Battle of Tripoli Harbor
  • Battle of Tripoli (1825)
  • 2011 Tripoli clashes
  • Battle of Tripoli (2011)
  • Al Jamarek Tripoli
  • Al-Ittihad Club
  • Alahly Tripoli S.C.
  • Almadina S.C.
  • Alwahda
  • Aschat S.C.
  • Tripoli Grand Prix
  • Apostolic Vicariate of Tripoli
  • Seal of Tripoli
  • Tripoli International Fair

Famous quotes containing the words stadium and/or ali:

    The final upshot of thinking is the exercise of volition, and of this thought no longer forms a part; but belief is only a stadium of mental action, an effect upon our nature due to thought, which will influence future thinking.
    Charles Sanders Peirce (1839–1914)

    That was always the difference between Muhammad Ali and the rest of us. He came, he saw, and if he didn’t entirely conquer—he came as close as anybody we are likely to see in the lifetime of this doomed generation.
    Hunter S. Thompson (b. 1939)