List of National Historic Landmarks in Oklahoma

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The List of National Historic Landmarks in Oklahoma contains the landmarks designated by the U.S. Federal Government for the U.S. state of Oklahoma.

There are 22 National Historic Landmarks in Oklahoma. The following table is a complete list.

Landmark name[1] Image Date designated[1] Locality[1][2] County[1] Description[2]
1 101 Ranch Historic District PawneeBill and ZackMiller.jpg May 15, 1975 Ponca City
36°36′47″N 97°08′34″W / 36.613056°N 97.142778°W / 36.613056; -97.142778 (101 Ranch Historic District)
Kay Ranch where rodeo bull-dogging was developed to an art form by Bill Pickett; home base of 101 Ranch Wild West Show.
2 Bizzell Library The original entrance to Bizzell Memorial Library January 3, 2001 Norman
35°12′28″N 97°26′44″W / 35.207778°N 97.445556°W / 35.207778; -97.445556 (Bizzell Library)
Cleveland Library of University of Oklahoma, focus of racial segregation Supreme Court case.
3 Boley Historic District Antioch Baptist Church May 15, 1975 Boley
35°29′44″N 96°28′58″W / 35.495556°N 96.482778°W / 35.495556; -96.482778 (Boley Historic District)
Okfuskee All-black town founded in 1903, product of segregationist policies.
4 Boston Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, South Boston Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church January 20, 1999 Tulsa
36°08′38″N 95°59′04″W / 36.143889°N 95.984444°W / 36.143889; -95.984444 (Boston Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, South)
Tulsa One of finest examples of ecclesiastical Art Deco architecture in the U.S.
5 Camp Nichols Aerial view of the ruins of Camp Nichols (USGS) May 23, 1963 Wheeless
36°45′10″N 102°55′35″W / 36.75266°N 102.92627°W / 36.75266; -102.92627 (Camp Nichols)
Cimarron Ruins of fort built by Kit Carson to protect the Cimarron Cutoff trail (Santa Fe Trail) followers from hostile Kiowa and Apache.
6 Cherokee National Capitol Cherokee National Capitol July 4, 1961 Tahlequah
35°54′38″N 94°58′14″W / 35.91063°N 94.97053°W / 35.91063; -94.97053 (Cherokee National Capitol)
Cherokee Capitol of the Cherokee nation from 1869 to 1907, when Oklahoma became a state.
7 Creek National Capitol July 4, 1961 Okmulgee
35°37′24″N 95°58′18″W / 35.623221°N 95.971769°W / 35.623221; -95.971769 (Creek National Capitol)
Okmulgee Capitol of Creek nation from 1878 to 1907, now a museum.
8 Deer Creek Site April 16, 1964 Newkirk
Kay Archeological site, site of a fortified village of the Wichita.
9 Fort Gibson 1934 HABS photo December 12, 1960 Fort Gibson
35°48′14″N 95°15′26″W / 35.803889°N 95.257222°W / 35.803889; -95.257222 (Fort Gibson)
Muskogee Fort built in 1824 in the Indian Territory.
10 Fort Sill Old infantry barracks at Fort Sill. December 12, 1960 Fort Sill
34°42′15″N 98°30′30″W / 34.704167°N 98.508333°W / 34.704167; -98.508333 (Fort Sill)
Comanche Only still-active fort from Indian wars on the south plains.
11 Fort Washita Fort Washita Both Barracks.jpg June 23, 1965 Nida
34°06′13″N 96°32′54″W / 34.103611°N 96.548333°W / 34.103611; -96.548333 (Fort Sill)
Bryan Established in 1842 to protect the Choctaws and Chickasaws from the plains Indians.
12 Guthrie Historic District 1977 HABS photo January 20, 1999 Guthrie
35°52′48″N 97°25′31″W / 35.88°N 97.425278°W / 35.88; -97.425278 (Guthrie Historic District)
Logan Now a historic district.
13 Honey Springs Battlefield March 11, 2013 Rentiesville
35°31′53″N 95°29′09″W / 35.5313°N 95.4858°W / 35.5313; -95.4858 (Honey Springs Battlefield)
McIntosh and Muskogee Site of the Battle of Honey Springs, a Civil War battle known for its preponderance of non-white combatants.
14 Ernest Whitworth Marland Mansion The Marland Mansion.jpg December 22, 1977 Ponca City
36°43′01″N 97°03′38″W / 36.716944°N 97.060556°W / 36.716944; -97.060556 (E. W. Marland Mansion)
Kay Home of Oklahoma politician Ernest Whitworth Marland.
15 McLemore Site July 19, 1964 Colony
Washita An archeological site.
16 Murrell Home 1979 HABS photo May 30, 1974 Park Hill
35°50′50″N 94°57′51″W / 35.84735°N 94.96418°W / 35.84735; -94.96418 (Murrell Home)
Cherokee A house.
17 Platt National Park Historic District Travertine Creek in fall July 7, 2011 Sulphur
34°30′02″N 96°58′20″W / 34.500556°N 96.972222°W / 34.500556; -96.972222 (Platt National Park Historic District)
Murray Square mile sold by Chickasaw Nation to federal government for park use in 1902
18 Price Tower Price Tower, Bartlesville Oklahoma March 29, 2007 Bartlesville
36°44′51″N 95°58′34″W / 36.7475°N 95.976111°W / 36.7475; -95.976111 (Price Tower)
Washington An unusual Frank Lloyd Wright-designed building.
19 Sequoyah's Cabin Sequoyahs Cabin.jpg December 21, 1965 Akins
35°30′51″N 94°39′07″W / 35.514167°N 94.651944°W / 35.514167; -94.651944 (Sequoyah's Cabin)
Sequoyah Log cabin home of Sequoyah, who created "talking leaves", written language for the Cherokee.
20 Stamper Site July 19, 1964 Optima
Texas Archeological site.
21 Washita Battlefield Washita Battlefield January 12, 1965 Cheyenne
35°37′03″N 99°42′01″W / 35.6175°N 99.700278°W / 35.6175; -99.700278 (Washita Battlefield)
Roger Mills Where George Custer led the Seventh Cavalry surprise attack on village of Cheyenne Chief Black Kettle in 1868.
22 Wheelock Academy December 21, 1965 Millerton
33°59′38″N 94°59′18″W / 33.993889°N 94.988333°W / 33.993889; -94.988333 (Wheelock Academy)
McCurtain Originally a missionary school for girls of the Choctaw nation, this became an academy and the model for other academies of the 5 civilized nations.

Table notes: see [3] below.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d National Park Service (June 2011). "National Historic Landmarks Survey: List of National Historic Landmarks by State" (PDF). Retrieved 2011-07-04. .
  2. ^ a b National Park Service. "National Historic Landmark Program: NHL Database". Retrieved 2007-09-22. 
  3. ^ Numbers represent an ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate the National Monuments, National Historic Sites, National Historic Landmark Districts and other higher designations from other NHL buildings, structures, sites or objects.

External links[edit]