Kensington Oval, Barbados
Arguably the most famous of the Caribbean stadiums, the Kensington Oval will look vastly different from the one England supporters visited in 2004.
Rebuilt to the tune of $135m in time for the World Cup - it was the venue for the final - the capacity has more than doubled to 28,000.
The ground goes hand in hand with West Indies' cricketing heritage. It hosted the first England touring side in 1895, the first combined West Indies side in 1910/11 and West Indies' first Test in 1930, with England the visitors.
England's record at the ground is unsurpassed by any other touring nation.
After Bob Wyatt led England to a four-wicket win in 1935, it was 59 years until West Indies tasted defeat at Barbados, Alec Stewart's two centuries paving the way for a 208-run victory.
The 1998 Test finished in a draw, despite Graham Thorpe and Mark Ramprakash hitting centuries, but England managed to force a third victory at the venue in 2004, the Surrey left-hander chiselling out a match-winning ton to help his side secure an eight-wicket triumph.
The highest Test score on the ground belongs to Pakistan's Hanif Mohammad, who ground out 337 in 1958 to ensure his side drew. His knock spanned a staggering 16 hours and 10 minutes, the longest in Test history.
Highest score: Hanif Mohammad, 337 v West Indies, January 1958
Best bowling: Lance Gibbs, 8-38, West Indies v India, March 1962
Highest score: Adam Gilchrist, 149, Australia v Sri Lanka, April 2007
Best bowling: Andrew Hall, 5-18, South Africa v England, April 2007