... Later this week, people across the state will take time to remember the 168 lives that were lost 20 years ago. ...
#oklahoma #oklahomacity #okc #okcbombing #oklahomahistory #okhistory
... In what came to be known as “Black Sunday,” one of the most devastating storms of the 1930s Dust Bowl era swept across the region on this day. High winds kicked up clouds of millions of tons of dirt and dust so dense and dark that some eyewitnesses believed the world was coming to an end. ...
#oklahoma #oklahomahistory #okhistory #dustbowl
... The Memorial Museum will take you on a chronological, self guided interactive tour through the story of April 19, 1995, and the days, weeks, months and years that followed the bombing of Oklahoma City’s Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building. Touring the Memorial Museum is essential to understanding the story of April 19, 1995, and its impact. ....
Museum is located at 620 N Harvey Ave, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
#oklahoma #oklahomahistory #okhistory #okc #oklahomacityok #okcbombing
... The “Route 66: String of Pearls” exhibition showcased the collaborative vision for “The Mother Road” through the eyes of OU architecture and graduate landscape architecture students from the Norman and Schusterman Center campuses. ...
#oklahoma #route66 #tulsaok
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The Exploring Oklahoma History Historic Places Database is an going project started on May 19, 2005. The Oklahoma Ghost Town Database was started in November 2009, and became part of Exploring Oklahoma History in the fall of 2010. Our latest addition, the Oklahoma Cemetery Database, was started in May 2011. The information provided in each database is entered in by volunteers who visited or did research about each location. Some entries may not have any information yet or even be listed. Though we strive for accuracy, some information could be incorrect.
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Exploring Oklahoma History is a labor of love for the great state of Oklahoma.
Labor omnia vincit