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 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.
An 1896 Cheyenne encampment in El Reno, Oklahoma Territory. Photo taken by Christopher C. Stotz. Courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
The Dust Bowl. Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
The exterior of the new Hotel Iron in Cordell, 1898. On balcony, left to right is Anna Varnum, Agnes Gudenough and Franklin Gudenough. Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
Postcard of the Old Fort Gibson Stockade. Half tone print by Bond Lithographing & Printing Co. Photo by Jeff Griffin, Okla. Planning and Resources Board. Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
A family near a sod house in Fairview. Photo courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
Schoolchildren pose in front of the Beaver City School in Beaver. Jan. 13, 1905. Photo Courtesy of the Oklahoma Historical Society.
The Spiro Mounds Archaeological Center near the town of Spiro offers interpretive exhibits on the prehistoric empire that once ruled most of the continent from these grounds.
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.
Ernestine and Archie Anderson ages 5 and 3 pose for a photo in Cheyenne, Roger Mills County, on the day they celebrated Oklahoma's statehood in 1907.
This photo op marks the spot along State Highway 325 near Kenton where the world's largest Apatosaurus skeleton was unearthed on the Hitching Post Guest Ranch.  The skeleton is on display at the Sam Noble Oklahoma Museum of Natural History in Norman.
Historical markers along State Highway 325 show the point at which the historic Santa Fe Trail crossed the Oklahoma panhandle.  Trail ruts can still be seen in the grasslands of Cimarron County near Black Mesa State Park.
The field of empty chairs at the Oklahoma City National Memorial & Museum honors those who lost their lives in the Murrah Federal Building bombing in 1995.
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.
Cherokee Heritage Center is the permanent residence of the Trail of Tears Exhibit. This exhibit depicts the harsh conditions along the Trail of Tears during the forced relocation of the Cherokee Tribe to Indian Territory.
Civil War re-enactors fight the Battle of Honey Springs every other year on the historic battlefield near Checotah.
Every three years, Civil War re-enactors bring the battle of Honey Springs to life in Checotah.
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