OKLAHOMA PHOTOS

This gallery of Oklahoma photos will immerse you in the state's rich visual experience. With over a thousand Oklahoma photos, you'll find images of everything from rugged landscapes and iconic buffalo herds to top tourist attractions and the soaring skylines of Oklahoma City and Tulsa. Click on any thumbnail to launch the photo viewer and browse beautiful Oklahoma photos. Or, use the search bar at the bottom of the page to find pictures by category and search for photos by keywords.

The 1829 log cabin that once belonged to Sequoyah, the Cherokee tribe member who is famous for developing the Cherokee alphabet, is preserved near Sallisaw.  The surrounding grounds are a lovely place for a picnic and historical exploration.
A Red Earth Festival participant prepares to perform in the dance competition.  The Red Earth Festival is held each year in Oklahoma City and brings over 100 tribes together to celebrate American Indian heritage.
Dancers display spectacular regalia at the annual Peoria Powwow in Miami.
Traditional American Indian regalia is worn by dancers at the Standing Bear Powwow in Ponca City.
The Stomp Dance Gallery of the Chickasaw Cultural Center in Sulphur features holograms and a glowing campfire to simulate the age-old tradition of the sacred stomp dance.
The monumental 22-ft bronze statue of Chief Standing Bear is the centerpiece of Standing Bear Park, where visitors can walk along a path with audio stations and interpretive signage about area tribes and the contributions made by the Poncan chief.
The removal corridor exhibit at the Chickasaw Cultural Center in Sulphur tells story of the forced removal of the Chickasaw Nation from their southeastern homelands through multimedia experiences and interesting displays.
Beadwork and buckskin dresses are on display at the Comanche National Museum and Cultural Center in Lawton.
The Guardian statue, which sits atop the dome of the Oklahoma State Capitol, is silhouetted against a full moon over Oklahoma City.
One of the many original works of art on display at the Seminole Nation Museum in Wewoka.
Park Ranger Kathryn Harrison at the entrance to some of the interpretive exhibits at the Washita Battlefield National Historic Site in Cheyenne.
Cheyenne Indians John Otterby and Papoose in El Reno. Photo by Christopher C. Stotz. Courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
Oklahoman John Keel, a member of the Comanche tribe, concentrates as he prepares to compete in the Traditional Dance competition at the Red Earth Native American Cultural Festival in Oklahoma City.
Producing the intricately beaded regalia items like those of this Northern Traditional Dancer takes untold hours of work. The regalia may be made by contestants and their families, given as gifts or produced by professionals.
Participants in the various Red Earth Festival dance competitions prepare for one of three grand entry parades at the Cox Convention Center in Oklahoma City.
Cheyenne boy in 1898. Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
Participants in a women's dance contest at the Red Earth Native American Cultural Festival enter into the performance arena in Oklahoma City.
A jingle dress dancer in the performance arena at the Red Earth Native American Cultural Festival in Oklahoma City.  Over 100 tribes from across North America are represented each year at this festival and art show.
The Mohawk Lodge Indian Store was the first trading post in Indian Territory.  It opened in 1892 as a beading house for Cheyenne women to make and sell their handmade creations. The store was moved to its present location on Route 66 in Clinton in 1940.
A 22-ft bronze statue at the Standing Bear Park, Museum & Education Center depicts Chief Standing Bear, who was instrumental in achieving civil rights for American Indians.
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