|Full name||Stade olympique Yves-du-Manoir|
|Former names||Stade du Matin (1907–1919)|
Stade olympique de Colombes (1920–1927)
 (to be expanded to 15,000 for the
2024 Summer Olympic Games)
Racing Club de France Football (1907-1985, 2012-present)
Racing 92 (1907–2017)
The Stade Yves-du-Manoir (officially Stade olympique Yves-du-Manoir, also known as the Stade olympique de Colombes, or simply Colombes to the locals) is a rugby, track and association football stadium in Colombes, near Paris, France.
Named in memory of French rugby player Yves du Manoir in 1928, it was the main stadium for the 1924 Summer Olympics and had a capacity of 45,000 at the time.  During the 1924 games, it hosted the athletics, some of the cycling, some of the horse riding, gymnastics, tennis, some of the football, rugby, and two of the modern pentathlon events (running, fencing).
Colombes hosted a number of French Cup finals and home games of the national football and national rugby union teams into the 1970s. It remained the nation's largest capacity stadium until the renovated Parc des Princes was inaugurated in 1972. The Colombes' capacity had dropped to under 50,000 due to increasingly stringent safety regulations. The last games of the national rugby union and football teams at Colombes were respectively in 1972 and 1975.
France professional football team RC Paris used Colombes as their home ground until about 1985, then moved on to other stadia before coming back in the 2010s. Unlike RC Paris, Racing 92 rugby did not leave Colombes until November 2017. They originally planned to redevelop Yves-du-Manoir into a stadium to be shared with Racing Club de France Football, but instead built Paris La Défense Arena in nearby Nanterre, playing their first match in the new venue in December 2017.  It remains to be seen whether the Racing Club de France football club will move as well.
It is slated to be a field hockey venue for the 2024 Summer Olympics.
Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir hosted three games of the 1938 FIFA World Cup, including the final.
|Date||Time||Team #1||Res.||Team #2||Round||Attendance|
|5 June 1938||17:00||France||3–1||Belgium||Round of 16||30,454|
|12 June 1938||17:00||France||1–3||Italy||Quarter-final||58,455|
|19 June 1938||17:00||Italy||4–2||Hungary||Final||45,000|
The stadium was portrayed in the 1981 film Escape to Victory starring Sylvester Stallone and Michael Caine, but the stand-stadium used in the filming was the Hidegkuti Nándor Stadion (1947) in Budapest, Hungary.