Note 1 Names of squares in foreign countries may have the definite article: the Red Square (in Moscow).
Note 2 When streets names are parts of addresses, the definite article sometimes can and sometimes must be left out: “24 (the) High Street”, “104 Edgware Road”. The definite article is not used in streets signs.
e) Wambley Stadium, Fiesta Mall.
Names of zoos, gardens are used with the definite article: the San Diego Zoo, the Desert Botanical Gardens.
Names of ships, trains, and spacecraft
· Names of ships are usually used with the definite article: the Sedov, the Titanic, the Queen Elizabeth.
…and eventually the Queen Elizabeth put to sea.
· The names of smaller boats usually have no article:
The front runner will undoubtedly be Richard Matthew’s converted America’s Cup 12-metre yacht, Crusader.
· Established train services have the definite article: the Orient Express.
· Spacecraft tend to have no article: Challenger, Apollo 17.
Names of newspapers and periodicals
· Names of newspapers published in English tend to have the definite article, including almost all the British national daily newspapers: the Times, the Guardian, the Independent; the only one exception is: Today.
· The definite article is not used with the names of foreign newspapers: Pravda, Le Monde, Der Spiegel
· Names of periodicals such as magazines and journals have no article: Punch, Newsweek, ELT Journal.
But the Journal of American Psychology, the Spectator
Names of sporting events
· Names of sporting events usually have the definite article: the Superbowl, the Olympic Games, the World Cup, the Cup Final, the Boat Race, the British Open.
I really enjoy events like the World Championship and the Olympic Games.
One particular case of such an event is pick out by using the definite or indefinite article: I’ve never been to a Cup Final.
Names which are taken from the place where the event occurs do not have the definite article: Wimbledon (for tennis), Ascot and Epsom (for horse-racing events), Henley (for rowing).