Queen's Park Oval, Trinidad
Another stadium which reeks of cricketing tradition, the Port of Spain venue also underwent a makeover prior to the World Cup.
With a capacity of 25,000, it was the largest in the Caribbean until it was eclipsed by the recently renovated Kensington Oval in Barbados.
Well known for the beautiful backdrops and vibrant atmosphere, the ground has witnessed some stunning conclusions to Tests.
In 1968 Garry Sobers' kind declaration allowed England to knock off the required 215 for the loss of just four wickets.
The same fate befell Clive Lloyd, although he might have felt have having set India a then record 403 to win. He did not bank on centuries from Sunil Gavaskar and Gundappa Viswanath.
The home supporters enjoyed better fortune in 1994, however.
With England chasing a mere 194 for victory, the tourists were blown away by a fired-up Curtly Ambrose, who took 6-24 as the visitors were shot out for just 46.
The writing appeared on the wall when Ambrose pinned Michael Atherton leg before first ball. It triggered a stunning collapse.
Highest score: Sunil Gavaskar, 220, India v West Indies, April 1971
Best bowling: Jack Noreiga, 9-95, West Indies v India, March 1971
Highest score: Brian Lara, 146*, West Indies v New Zealand, March 1996
Best bowling: Scott Styris, 6-25, New Zealand v West Indies, June 2002