Stade de France – France's national stadium hosted the tournament's June 10 opening game, and will stage the July 10 final after four group matches, a last-16 tie and a quarterfinal.
Stade de Bordeaux – The new home of Ligue 1 side Bordeaux will host four group matches and a quarterfinal.
Stade Bollaert-Delelis – The renovated home ground of small-town club Lens hosts three group games and last-16 tie.
Stade Geoffroy-Guichard – Named after the club's founder, who donated the plot of land the ground was built on, it hosts three group matches and a last-16 game.
Stade de Lyon – The new home of seven-time French champion Lyon will stage four group games, a last-16 match and a semifinal.
Stade de Nice – Also known as the Allianz Riviera, it will stage three group games and a last-16 match.
Parc des Princes – The home of reigning French champion PSG -- which its Qatari owners hope to expand in future -- has had a two-year overhaul for the tournament. It will host four group games and a last-16 match.
Stade Pierre-Mauroy – Named after the former French prime minister, who was also a mayor of Lille, the club's multifunctional €300 million ($337 million) new home will stage four group games, a last-16 match and a quarterfinal.
Stadium de Toulouse – Having hosted matches at the 1938 and 1998 World Cups, the redeveloped ground will stage its first European Championship games -- three in the group phase and one in the last 16.
Stade Velodrome – Originally built for the 1938 World Cup, it was also used at the '98 tournament (for which it was extensively rebuilt with its trademark round stands) and Euro '84. This time it will host four group games, a quarterfinal and a semi.