Enterprise Center

The Enterprise Center is an 18,096-seat[1] arena located in downtown St. Louis, Missouri, United States. Its primary tenant is the St. Louis Blues of the National Hockey League, but it is also used for other functions, such as NCAA basketball, NCAA hockey, concerts, professional wrestling and more. In a typical year, the facility hosts about 175 events. Industry trade publication Pollstar has previously ranked Enterprise Center among the top ten arenas worldwide in tickets sold to non-team events, but the facility has since fallen into the upper sixties, as of 2017.[10]

Enterprise Center
Enterprise Center logo.svg
Scottrade 2015.jpg
Enterprise Center (then known as Scottrade Center) pictured in 2015
Enterprise Center is located in Missouri
Enterprise Center
Enterprise Center
Location in Missouri
Enterprise Center is located in the United States
Enterprise Center
Enterprise Center
Location in the United States
Former namesKiel Center (1994–2000)
Savvis Center (2000–2006)
Scottrade Center (2006–2018)
Address1401 Clark Avenue
LocationSt. Louis, Missouri
Coordinates38°37′36″N 90°12′9″W / 38.62667°N 90.20250°W / 38.62667; -90.20250Coordinates: 38°37′36″N 90°12′9″W / 38.62667°N 90.20250°W / 38.62667; -90.20250
Public transitSt Louis MetroLink Logo.svg  Red   Blue 
At Civic Center Station
OwnerCity of St. Louis
OperatorSLB Acquisition Holdings LLC
CapacityIce hockey: 18,096[1]
Basketball and Concerts: 22,000
Indoor soccer: 10,000 (expandable to 18,724)[2]
Broke groundDecember 14, 1992 (December 14, 1992)[3]
OpenedOctober 8, 1994 (October 8, 1994)
Construction cost$135 million
($261 million in 2021 dollars[4])
ArchitectEllerbe Becket[5]
Structural engineerThe Consulting Engineers Group, Inc.[6]
Services engineerWilliam Tao & Associates, Inc.[7]
General contractorJ.S. Alberici Construction[8]
Main contractorsDKW Construction, Inc.[9]
St. Louis Blues (NHL) (1995–present)
St. Louis Ambush (NPSL) (1994–2000)
Saint Louis Billikens (NCAA) (1994–2008)
St. Louis Stampede (AFL) (1995–1996)
St. Louis Vipers (RHI) (1995–1997, 1999)
St. Louis Steamers (MISL) (2004–2006)
River City Rage (NIFL) (2006)
Venue Website

The arena opened in 1994 as the Kiel Center.[11] It was known as the Savvis Center from 2000 to 2006, and Scottrade Center from 2006 to 2018. On May 21, 2018, the St. Louis Blues and representatives of Enterprise Holdings, based in St. Louis, announced that the naming rights had been acquired by Enterprise and that the facility's name, since July 1, 2018, adopted its current name.[12]


Interior of Enterprise Center during a Blues game
Exterior of the then-Scottrade Center

The site was home to Charles H. Turpin's Booker T. Washington Theater which was replaced by the Municipal Auditorium. It was renamed for mayor Kiel.[13]

The arena was opened in 1994 to replace Kiel Auditorium, where the Saint Louis University college basketball team had played, which was torn down in December 1992. The Blues had played in the St. Louis Arena prior to moving into Kiel Center in 1994; however, they would not play in the arena until January 1995 due to the lockout that delayed the start of the 1994–95 season. The first professional sports match was played by the St. Louis Ambush, an indoor soccer team. The building is currently known as Enterprise Center, after naming rights were sold in May 2018 to Enterprise Holdings. The Kiel name still exists on the adjoining parking structure and the building cornerstone. Signs for the nearby MetroLink stop have been changed to read "Civic Center", since the building has been renamed four times in its history.

The Opera House portion of the building was not razed when the original Auditorium was but remained closed since 1992, as members of Civic Progress, Inc., who promised to pay for the renovation of the Opera House, reneged on that promise, while opposing all outside efforts to achieve that renovation. In June 2009, the St. Louis Board of Aldermen voted 25–1 to subsidize the renovation and reopening of the Opera House under the direction of its new owners, Sports Capital Partners (who also own the Blues). The subsidies were funded by municipal bonds and state/federal historic tax credits. On July 12, 2010, it was announced that the name of the opera house would be changed to the Peabody Opera House, named after the company Peabody Energy. On October 1, 2011, the Peabody Opera House opened for the first time since the $79 million renovation. It is now known as the Stifel Theatre after naming rights were purchased by the locally based investment bank.

Through its history, the arena has been known as Kiel Center until 2000, Savvis Center from 2000 to 2006, Scottrade Center from 2006 to 2018, and Enterprise Center since July 2018. For Blues games, Tom Calhoun serves as public address announcer and Jeremy Boyer is the arena organist. National anthems are performed by a rotating group of local singers and musicians. Previous anthem singer Charles Glenn retired in 2018 due to health concerns and a relocation to San Diego, but he has returned to St. Louis to sing on multiple occasions including the 2019 Stanley Cup run. Two Building Operations/Ice Technicians, Jim Schmuke and Dave Grimes have been employed there since August 1994.

The largest crowd to attend an event at the arena was 22,612, which happened twice during the 2007 Missouri Valley Conference men's basketball tournament.[14] The largest non-sporting event crowd was for a Bon Jovi concert in May 2011 as part of the Bon Jovi Live Tour, with 20,648 in attendance.[15]

A three-phase renovation of the arena began in 2017 and was completed in 2019, with all building works being done in the hockey offseason to minimize schedule disruption. The first phase was largely composed of engineering upgrades (new lighting, sound, HVAC, and ice plant), improved IT infrastructure including free Wi-Fi for patrons, and rebuilt dressing rooms, as well as a new scoreboard and replacement of some lower-tier seating on the west end (where the Blues shoot twice) with "theater boxes". Phase two saw the replacement of all upper-tier seats, along with "theater boxes" being added to the east end, and a rebuilt lower-tier concourse with new club areas for premium ticketholders as well as a beer garden opening onto 14th Street. The third and final phase included the replacement of lower-tier seats and renovations to private boxes.

Naming rightsEdit

Blues management decried its former naming-rights deal with tech company SAVVIS, as much of the compensation was in Savvis shares, then riding high. However, when the tech bubble burst, the team was left with nearly worthless shares.[16]

In September 2006, Scottrade founder Rodger O. Riney and chief marketing officer Chris Moloney announced a partnership with the St. Louis Blues hockey club and arena. The new name of the arena, Scottrade Center, was revealed in a joint press conference. Terms of the deal were not disclosed, but were described as "long-term and significant", by Moloney. Both Scottrade and the Blues said the agreement was "equitable" to both parties. Most of the signage and other promotions were changed to Scottrade Center prior to the first home game of the Blues on October 12, 2006. The Sports Business Journal in March 2007 described it as "one of the fastest naming rights deals in history."

Scottrade announced on October 24, 2016 that it was being sold to TD Ameritrade for $4 billion. It was originally believed that once the deal closed, Scottrade Center would become the TD Ameritrade Center in a naming rights deal set to run until 2021.[17] However, less than a year later, TD Ameritrade announced that it would give back its naming rights upon the closure of the Scottrade acquisition.[18]

On May 21, 2018, Enterprise Holdings, based in St. Louis, and the St. Louis Blues announced that beginning July 1, the facility would be known as Enterprise Center.[12][19] The 15-year agreement calls for interior and exterior signage featuring the Enterprise logo.[20]

Current tenantsEdit

It is the home of the St. Louis Blues of the National Hockey League. In addition to the NHL franchise, the facility has hosted the annual Missouri Valley Conference men's basketball tournament since 1995, commonly referred to as "Arch Madness," with the winner receiving an automatic berth to the NCAA tournament. The University of Illinois and University of Missouri play their annual men's basketball rivalry game at Enterprise Center each season, typically on the Saturday before Christmas.

Enterprise Center also hosts a variety of non-sporting events each year, including concerts, ice shows, family events, professional wrestling, and other events. On average, the facility sees about 175 total events per year, drawing nearly two million guests annually to downtown St. Louis.

The facility is frequently chosen by the NCAA to host championship events, including its men's hockey "Frozen Four" in 2007, the women's basketball Final Four in 2001 and 2009, wrestling championships in 2000, 2004, 2005, 2008, 2009, 2012, 2015, and 2017, and several men's and women's basketball Midwest Regional tournament games. After the Missouri Tigers joined the SEC in 2012, St. Louis was added to the list of cities that could serve as hosts for the men's SEC men's basketball tournament, doing so for the first time in March 2018, at the completion of the 2017–2018 regular season.

The building is operated by SLB Acquisition Holdings LLC, owner of the St. Louis Blues, under its chairman, Tom Stillman.[21]

Interior of Enterprise Center in 2022

Former tenantsEdit

Former tenants of Enterprise Center include the Saint Louis Billikens men's basketball team from Saint Louis University, St. Louis Vipers roller hockey team, St. Louis Ambush and St. Louis Steamers indoor soccer teams, the St. Louis Stampede arena football team, and the River City Rage indoor football team.

Seating capacityEdit

The facility's seating capacity for hockey has varied since opening.

Years Capacity
1994–2000 19,260[22]
2000–2007 19,022[22]
2007–2017 19,150[23]
2017–2019 18,724[24]
2019–present 18,096[1]


Exterior of Enterprise Center during the 2020 NHL All Star Game


MMA & BoxingEdit


Many historic WWE moments have taken place at the Enterprise Center. Former WWE and World Heavyweight Champion Kane made his WWE debut at this arena in 1997 at the event Badd Blood: In Your House. At that same event, the first Hell In A Cell match took place between Shawn Michaels and The Undertaker, which received a five-star rating from the Wrestling Observer Newsletter. The Rock won his first WWE Championship in the building at the Survivor Series event in 1998. Chris Jericho won his first World Championship in this arena at the No Mercy event in 2001, and won his latest World Championship in the arena at the Elimination Chamber event in 2010. In 2005 John Cena was revealed here as the first draft pick for Monday Night Raw, where he would remain for most of his career. Dave Batista won his second WWE Championship at the Elimination Chamber event in 2010. The 1000th episode of Monday Night Raw was also held there. At the 2014 Survivor Series Sting made his official debut in WWE. In November 2018 on SmackDown, Daniel Bryan won his fourth WWE Championship. Arguably the most emotional wrestling card held at the Enterprise Center was "Raw is Owen", held in the aftermath of Owen Hart's death the previous night at Over the Edge across the state in Kansas City. That night, ten matches were held with all booking put aside, and many wrestlers and fans paid tribute to the popular Hart.


Date Artist Tour / Concert Name Opening Act Attendance Revenue
September 2, 1999 Cher Do You Believe? Tour Julio Iglesias Jr.
Michael McDonald
12,429 $639,510
May 21, 2000 Tina Turner Twenty Four Seven Tour Lionel Richie
Janice Robinson
15,147 $907,284
November 28, 2000 Prince Hit + Run Tour
July 15, 2001 Janet Jackson All For You Tour 112 10,161 $534,815
November 28, 2001 U2 Elevation Tour Garbage 16,051 $1,269,365
March 29, 2002 Kid Rock Cocky Tour Tenacious D
June 22, 2002 Britney Spears Dream Within a Dream Tour O-Town 13,111 $822,184
July 15, 2002 Cher Living Proof: The Farewell Tour Cyndi Lauper 12,925 $848,364
October 9, 2002 Paul McCartney Driving World Tour 14,878 $1,791,485
May 5, 2004 Prince Musicology Live 2004ever 17,393 $953,651
September 25, 2004 Metallica Madly in Anger with the World Tour 7,864 $431,610
December 14, 2005 U2 Vertigo Tour Kanye West 19,923 $1,839,020
January 27, 2006 The Rolling Stones A Bigger Bang Tour Soulive
January 15, 2007 Red Hot Chili Peppers Stadium Arcadium World Tour
January 22, 2007 High School Musical High School Musical: The Concert Jordan Pruitt
July 2, 2007 The Police The Police Reunion Tour Fiction Plane 17,821 $1,872,140
October 18, 2007 Miley Cyrus Best of Both Worlds Tour Jonas Brothers 13,982 $982,909
February 16, 2008 Kid Rock Rock N' Roll Revival Tour Dickey Betts & Great Southern, Rev Run
August 23, 2008 Bruce Springsteen Magic Tour 17,000 $1,445,159
November 17, 2008 Metallica World Magnetic Tour
January 13, 2009 AC/DC Black Ice World Tour The Answer 14,394 $1,276,091
April 25, 2009 Taylor Swift Fearless Tour Gloriana
Kellie Pickler
13,764 $650,420
May 14, 2009 Elton John
Billy Joel
Face to Face 2009 19,692 $2,450,119
October 25, 2009 Bruce Springsteen Working on a Dream Tour 11,178 $847,038
October 28, 2009 Miley Cyrus Wonder World Tour Metro Station
May 4, 2010 Pearl Jam Backspacer Tour
October 8, 2010 Roger Waters The Wall Live (2010–13) 12,574 $1,341,058
November 8, 2010 Justin Bieber My World Tour N/A 14,471 $207,896
May 22, 2011 Bon Jovi Bon Jovi Live 20,648 $1,575,841
August 20, 2011 Katy Perry California Dreams Tour Janelle Monáe
DJ Skeet Skeet
12,005 $497,910
May 25, 2012 Red Hot Chili Peppers I'm with You World Tour Little Dragon
October 27, 2012 Justin Bieber Believe Tour Carly Rae Jepsen
November 1, 2012 Madonna The MDNA Tour Paul Oakenfold 16,022 $2,449,110
November 11, 2012 Paul McCartney On the Run Tour
March 13, 2013 Bon Jovi Because We Can Tour 16,120 $1,262,376
March 18, 2013 Taylor Swift The Red Tour Ed Sheeran
Brett Eldredge
March 19, 2013
August 8, 2013 Bruno Mars The Moonshine Jungle Tour Ellie Goulding 13,947 $950,707
November 19, 2013 Justin Timberlake The 20/20 Experience World Tour DJ Freestyle Steve 15,519 $1,540,510
December 14, 2013 Beyoncé The Mrs. Carter Show World Tour Luke James 14,079 $1,588,140
April 11, 2014 Billy Joel Billy Joel in Concert 15,167 $1,436,167
June 4, 2014 Cher Dressed to Kill Tour Cyndi Lauper 13,463 $1,009,214
August 10, 2014 Miley Cyrus Bangerz Tour Lily Allen
August 17, 2014 Katy Perry Prismatic World Tour Kacey Musgraves
14,395 $1,463,826
October 3, 2014 Pearl Jam Lightning Bolt Tour
September 28, 2015 Taylor Swift The 1989 World Tour Vance Joy
September 29, 2015
October 4, 2015 Ariana Grande The Honeymoon Tour Prince Royce
Who Is Fancy
February 20, 2016 AC/DC Rock or Bust World Tour Tyler Bryant & The Shakedown 13,985 $1,520,878
April 19, 2016 Justin Bieber Purpose World Tour Post Malone
Moxie Raia
15,450 $1,433,791
June 26, 2016 Selena Gomez Revival Tour DNCE
7,181 $448,623
July 21, 2016 Coldplay A Head Full of Dreams Tour Alessia Cara
13,960 $1,547,633
August 5, 2016 Demi Lovato
Nick Jonas
Future Now Tour Mike Posner
December 31, 2016 Kid Rock Tim Montana and The Shrednecks
January 18, 2017 Red Hot Chili Peppers The Getaway World Tour 13,836 $1,208,732
February 19, 2017 Bon Jovi This House Is Not For Sale Tour The Former Me 17,549 $1,181,078
May 30, 2017 Roger Waters Us + Them Tour 11,682 $1,083,554
October 22, 2017 Katy Perry Witness: The Tour Noah Cyrus
March 14, 2018 P!nk Beautiful Trauma World Tour KidCutUp 15,026 $1,852,210
May 4, 2018 U2 Experience + Innocence Tour N/A 16,300 $2,001,462
October 13, 2018 Foo Fighters Concrete and Gold Tour Gang of Youths
October 19, 2018 Twenty One Pilots The Bandito Tour[30]
October 20, 2018 Fleetwood Mac An Evening with Fleetwood Mac[31]
October 30, 2018 Elton John Farewell Yellow Brick Road Tour[32] 15,495 $1,867,478
November 10, 2018 Drake & Migos Aubrey & the Three Migos Tour Roy Woods
February 5, 2019 Panic! at the Disco Pray for the Wicked Tour[33] Two Feet
Betty Who
14,636 $921,028
February 18, 2019 Travis Scott Astroworld – Wish You Were Here Tour[34] Sheck Wes 13,047 $856,705
March 22, 2019 Michael Bublé An Evening with Michael Bublé[35] 12,837 $1,482,490
March 28, 2019 Justin Timberlake The Man of the Woods Tour 17,351 $2,425,805
May 10, 2019 Cher Here We Go Again Tour Nile Rodgers
14,404 $1,617,911
June 18, 2019 Carrie Underwood Cry Pretty Tour 360[36]
June 30, 2019 Shawn Mendes Shawn Mendes: The Tour[37] 12,868 $818,495
July 6, 2019 Ariana Grande Sweetener World Tour Normani
Social House
14,474 $1,547,186
September 9, 2019 Backstreet Boys DNA World Tour[38] 13,888 $1,000,053
September 14, 2019 Jonas Brothers Happiness Begins Tour[39] Bebe Rexha
Jordan McGraw
15,247 $1,629,711
October 26, 2019 Celine Dion Courage World Tour[40][failed verification] 11,735 $1,591,985
February 5, 2020 The Lumineers III: The World Tour[41] Mt. Joy
J.S. Ondara
10,742 $534,241
February 7, 2020 Post Malone Runaway Tour Swae Lee
Tyla Yaweh
13,387 $1,920,408
September 15, 2021 Harry Styles Love On Tour[42] Jenny Lewis 17,171 $2,745,557
February 23, 2022 Imagine Dragons Mercury World Tour Grandson 10,764 $947,172
March 20, 2022 Elton John Farewell Yellow Brick Road Tour
April 21, 2022 Bon Jovi Bon Jovi 2022 Tour
August 10, 2022 Machine Gun Kelly Mainstream Sellout Tour Travis Barker
Willow Smith
September 10, 2022 Twenty One Pilots The Icy Tour
September 17, 2022 Post Malone Twelve Carat Tour Roddy Ricch
September 18, 2022 Pearl Jam Gigaton Tour
October 9, 2022 Panic! at the Disco Viva Las Vengeance Tour Marina
Jake Wesley Rogers
October 14, 2022 The Who The Who Hits Back!
October 22, 2022 Reba McEntire Reba: Live in Concert Terri Clark
November 1, 2022 The Smashing Pumpkins Spirits on Fire Tour Jane's Addiction
November 15, 2022 Eagles Hotel California 2022 Tour
December 10, 2022 Trans-Siberian Orchestra 2022 Winter Tour
March 30, 2023 Rage Against the Machine with Run the Jewels Public Service Announcement[43]
April 14, 2023 Kane Brown Drunk or Dreaming Tour Dustin Lynch
April 30, 2023 Janet Jackson Janet Jackson: Together Again Ludacris


  1. ^ a b c Neman, Daniel (2019-10-02). "Enterprise Center unveils new seats and flavors or Red Hot Riplets at Farmtruk". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved 2021-01-01.
  2. ^ "Arena Specifications". Enterprise Center. Retrieved January 24, 2013.
  3. ^ Kee-Montre, Lorraine (December 15, 1992). "Hull's 'Blast' Leads the Way to New Arena". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved September 16, 2011.
  4. ^ 1634–1699: McCusker, J. J. (1997). How Much Is That in Real Money? A Historical Price Index for Use as a Deflator of Money Values in the Economy of the United States: Addenda et Corrigenda (PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1700–1799: McCusker, J. J. (1992). How Much Is That in Real Money? A Historical Price Index for Use as a Deflator of Money Values in the Economy of the United States (PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1800–present: Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Retrieved April 16, 2022.
  5. ^ "Scottrade Center". Ellerbe Becket. Archived from the original on February 10, 2009. Retrieved October 1, 2011.
  6. ^ "Ted O'Shea - Experience". Linkedin. Retrieved March 30, 2018.
  7. ^ "Kiel Center". William Tao & Associates, Inc. Archived from the original on July 5, 2011. Retrieved October 1, 2011.
  8. ^ "Scottrade Center". Alberici Construction. Retrieved October 1, 2011.
  9. ^ "Projects". DKW Construction. Retrieved October 1, 2011.
  10. ^ "MidYear Worldwide Ticket Sales Arena Venues 2017" (PDF). Pollstar. July 20, 2017. Retrieved August 1, 2017.
  11. ^ "About Us | Enterprise Center".
  12. ^ a b "Blues, Enterprise Enter 15-Year Building Naming Rights Agreement" (Press release). St. Louis Blues. May 21, 2018. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  13. ^ "Education: Turpin's Trust - TIME".
  14. ^ "Creighton 75, Missouri St. 58". Yahoo! Sports. March 3, 2007. Retrieved March 3, 2007.
  15. ^ Byrum, John (May 23, 2011). "Bon Jovi Keeps It Real at Scottrade Show". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved November 30, 2014.
  16. ^ "Lessons Learned: Laurie Down $700,000 on Savvis Naming Rights Deal". St. Louis Business Journal. June 21, 2004. Retrieved May 17, 2012.
  17. ^ Schaeffer, Brenden (October 24, 2016). "Scottrade Center to Be Renamed TD Ameritrade Center". KMOV. St. Louis. Retrieved October 25, 2016.
  18. ^ Calhoun, Michael (September 26, 2017). "It's Scottrade Center Now — But What Will It Be Next Year?". KMOX. St. Louis. Retrieved November 19, 2017.
  19. ^ "St. Louis Blues' Arena Changing Name to Enterprise Center". The Washington Post. Associated Press. May 21, 2018. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  20. ^ "St. Louis Blues and Enterprise Announce Building Naming-Rights Agreement; Rename Home of the Blues "Enterprise Center"" (Press release). Enterprise Rent-A-Car. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
  21. ^ Kurtovic, Amir (May 17, 2012). "Stillman's Blues Group Raised $72 Million to Buy Team". St. Louis Business Journal. Retrieved May 17, 2012.
  22. ^ a b "Attendance History". St. Louis Blues Hockey Club, L.P. Archived from the original on November 12, 2006. Retrieved February 27, 2013.
  23. ^ Rutherford, Jeremy P. (January 6, 2008). "Blues Remain Powerless, but Shut Out Hurricanes". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. p. D1. Retrieved February 27, 2013.
  24. ^ Timmermann, Tom (November 5, 2017). "Despite Losing 'A,' Stastny Will Try to Be a Leader". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved November 22, 2017.
  25. ^ Professional Bull Riders - PBR announces Mason Lowe Memorial event in St. Louis
  26. ^ "St. Louis to host 2020 NHL All-Star Game". KSDK. Retrieved 2019-01-02.
  27. ^ Toroian–Keaggy, Diane (July 21, 2012). "WWE's 'Raw' Celebrates Episode 1,000 in St. Louis". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved January 23, 2018.
  28. ^ "Extreme Rules PPV in St. Louis draws sold out crowd". Wrestleview. May 23, 2013. Retrieved August 23, 2013.
  29. ^ "Date And Location For 2017 WWE Money In The Bank PPV Confirmed, The Rock Praises Nia Jax (Video) - Wrestlezone". wrestlezone.com. 27 December 2016. Retrieved 30 March 2018.
  30. ^ "Review: Twenty One Pilots return to St. Louis for first time in two years – Lindenlink".
  31. ^ "Fleetwood Mac is back, delivering Buckingham-free show at Enterprise Center | The Blender | stltoday.com".
  32. ^ "Elton John delivers a glitzy good time during farewell show at Enterprise Center | The Blender | stltoday.com".
  33. ^ "Panic! at the Disco releases new video filmed at St. Louis concert | The Blender | stltoday.com".
  34. ^ "Travis Scott takes fans on a ride, literally, during sold-out Enterprise Center show | The Blender | stltoday.com".
  35. ^ "Michael Bublé is grateful — and just plain great — in Enterprise Center concert | Concert reviews | stltoday.com".
  36. ^ "Carrie Underwood remembers her roots in satisfying Enterprise Center concert | The Blender | stltoday.com".
  37. ^ "Shawn Mendes brings show to St. Louis at Enterprise Center | Music | stltoday.com".
  38. ^ "Backstreet Boys' new 'DNA' tour coming to Enterprise Center | The Blender | stltoday.com".
  39. ^ "New COVID-19 protocols added to Jonas Brothers' Hollywood Casino Amphitheatre concert | The Blender | stltoday.com".
  40. ^ "In Concert | CelineDion.com".
  41. ^ "Lumineers' grim 'III' album makes for an edifying, fun live show at Enterprise Center | Concert reviews | stltoday.com".
  42. ^ "Harry Styles lights up Enterprise Center with rock-star swagger, and it's worth the wait | Concert reviews | stltoday.com".
  43. ^ "Rage Against the Machine Announce Reunion Tour + Ticket Info".

External linksEdit

Events and tenants
Preceded by Home of the
St. Louis Blues

1994 – present
Succeeded by
Preceded by Home of the
St. Louis University Billikens

1994 – 2008
Succeeded by
Preceded by Host of the
NCAA Women's Final Four

Succeeded by
Preceded by Host of the
Frozen Four

Succeeded by
Preceded by Host of the
NCAA Women's Final Four

Succeeded by
Preceded by Host of the
SEC men's basketball tournament

Succeeded by
Preceded by Host of the
NHL All-Star Game

Succeeded by