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.
Black predecessors of the Buffalo Soldiers served during the Civil War in Indian Territory, which later became Oklahoma.  They were largely responsible for the Union victory over Confederate forces in this area, especially in the pivotal Battle of Honey Springs near Checotah.
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.
The making of lye soap is just one of the many living history demonstrations going on at the Beavers Bend Folk Festival & Craft Show each November.
An Okie family walks alongside a highway on their way to migrant farming jobs in San Diego, California during the Dust Bowl.
Out of work farmers gather in downtown Sallisaw in 1936 during the Dust Bowl.
This home in Sallisaw is about to be abandoned as the family migrates west in 1938 during the Dust Bowl.  Sallisaw was also the beginning point of the Joad family's westward migration in Steinbeck's novel "The Grapes of Wrath."
A dust storm ravages an Oklahoma farm during the Dust Bowl in 1936.
Downtown Perry was a bustling hub in the early 1920s. The Kumback Lunch Restaurant along the strip still remains today. Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
Each chair in the Field of Empty Chairs on the grounds of the Oklahoma City National Memorial represents one of the 168 people killed in the Murrah Federal Building bombing on April 19, 1995.
A six-mule wagon stands near the stockade fence at the Fort Supply Historic Site in western Oklahoma.  Fort Supply served as a base for General Philip Sheridan's campaigns against tribes in the Southern Plains region in 1868.
A powerful bull bison grazes at the Pawnee Bill Ranch Historic Site & Museum in Pawnee.
The Pawnee Bill Ranch home is full of character and Western charm.
The Antelope Hills are buttes and peaks located in a bend of the Canadian River in western Oklahoma near Durham.  They were mentioned as a campsite by Spanish explorer Coronado in 1541 and once marked the international border between the United States and Mexico.
Park Ranger Kathryn Harrison at the entrance to some of the interpretive exhibits at the Washita Battlefield National Historic Site in Cheyenne.
The museum at the Spiro Mounds Archaeological Center brings to life the society that once ruled most of the area that is now the United States through interpretive signage and exhibits.
The Spiro Mounds Archaeological Center sits on the townsite that was once the capital of a massive empire that ruled most of the area that is now the United States.  The museum and mounds offer a fascinating glimpse into the society and their lifestyle.
The Fort Gibson stockade dates back to 1824 when it was built to protect relocated civilized tribes from settlers and other tribes encroaching on their lands.
Gene Autry, the famous singing cowboy, on horseback. The crowd witnesses the town's name change from Berwyn to Gene Autry, Jan. 1, 1942. Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
The Interurban leaving El Reno in 1915. Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
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