Wrigley Field is a baseball field located on the north side of Chicago in a neighborhood known as Wrigleyville.. It is the home of the Chicago Cubs. It first opened in 1914. Chewing gum magnate William Wrigley, Jr. acquired the Cubs in 1921. It was named Cubs Park from 1920 to 1926, before being renamed Wrigley Field in 1927. It has a seating capacity of 41,649. The current measurements are left field 355 ft, right field 353 ft., and 400 ft. to center field.
Wrigley Field is known for its ivy-covered brick outfield wall, the unusual wind patterns off Lake Michigan, the iconic red marquee over the main entrance, the hand-turned scoreboard, its location in a primarily residential neighborhood with no parking lots and views from the rooftops behind the outfield, and for being the last Major League park to have lights installed for night games, in 1988. It has also served as a venue for various football teams, soccer, hockey and music concerts. It was the first major league ballpark to introduce live organ music.