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.

George and Betsy Graves brought their family to Oklahoma Territory to participate in the Cheyenne-Arapaho Land Run of 1892.  They homesteaded along the banks of the Washita River in Roger Mills County near the present-day town of Cheyenne and posed for this photo in 1899.
The Antelope Hills, located northwest of Cheyenne, were a prominent landmark for Plains Indians and white settlers.
Lt. Col. George Armstrong Custer led troops during an 1868 dawn surprise attack on the village of Cheyenne Peace Chief Black Kettle on the banks of the Washita River in what is now western Oklahoma.  The historic massacre is interpreted at the Washita Battlefield National Historic Site in Cheyenne.  Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
Cheyenne Chief Black Kettle led a group of Southern Cheyenne who were camped along the banks of the Washita River in western Oklahoma in 1868 when the peaceful village was attacked at dawn by Lt. Col. George Armstrong Custer and his troops.  The site of this massacre is memorialized today at the Washita Battlefield National Historic Site in the town of Cheyenne.  Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
The Washita Battlefield National Historic Site in Cheyenne marks the spot where Lt. Col. George A. Custer and his troops surprised the village of Cheyenne Peace Chief Black Kettle and massacred many members of the tribe.
Park Ranger Kathryn Harrison at the entrance to some of the interpretive exhibits at the Washita Battlefield National Historic Site in Cheyenne.
Cheyenne on May 30, 1894. Photo is part of the Chris and Daisy Kimbill Collection. Courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
John Henry and Martha Emma Anderson pose with a grandchild on their porch in the former community of Red Moon, Oklahoma Territory.  The Andersons settled the area during the Cheyenne-Arapaho Land Run of 1892.  Red Moon is now a ghost town near present-day Cheyenne in western Oklahoma's Roger Mills County.
The Washita Battlefield National Historic Site in Cheyenne marks the location where Lt. Col. George A. Custer's troops staged a surprise attack at dawn on the peaceful Cheyenne village of Chief Black Kettle.  A visitor center and museum are located on-site.
The hills surrounding the Washita Battlefield National Historic Site stand as silent sentinels.
The visitor center at the Washita Battlefield National Historic Site, near Cheyenne.  This site marks the spot where Chief Black Kettle's village was surprised and massacred by George Custer's cavalry unit.
Main Street in downtown Cheyenne as it was in 1899.  This photo was taken seven years after the area was settled by the Cheyenne & Arapaho land run of 1892 and eight years prior to statehood.  Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
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