OKLAHOMA > Blaine Imel >> Crushing, Tulsa
KANSAS
> Lawrence

OKLAHOMA

> Blaine Imel
>> Crushing
>>> Cook House
>>> Gillespie Drilling Company
>>> Gillespie House
>>> Martin House
>>> Redeemer Lutherian Church
>>> Walters House
>>> Wantland House
>> Tulsa
>> Osher House

> Bruce Goff
>> Bartlesville
>>> Howard Jones House
>>> Mary Motsenbocker House
>>> J.R. Akright House Alterations
>>> James Fichette House
>>> Redeemer Luthern Church
>>> Richard Bennett House
>>> Robert White House
>>> Russel Collins House
>> Edmond
>>> Hopewell Babtist Church
>> Norman
>>> H. E. Ledbetter House
>>> John Keys House
>>> Magyness House
>>> Roger Corsaw House
>> Oklahoma City
>>> Donald Pollock House
>> Sapulpa
>>> John & Grace Lee Frank House
>> Tulsa
>>> Adah Robinson Studio
>>> Boston Avenue Methodist - Episcopal Church
>>> Brady Theater Renovation
>>> Way House - Altered

> Dean Bryant Vollendorf
>> Bartlesville
>>> Holbert House
>> Norman
>>> Bernstein House
>>> Vollendorf House

> Frank Lloyd Wright
>> Bartlesville
>>> Harold Price Jr. House
>>> Price Tower
>> Tulsa
>>> Richard Lloyd Jones House (Westhope), 1929

> Gary Mc Cowan
>> North Edmond
>>> Carey House
>>> Swanson Entertainment Pavillion

> Herb Greene
>> Oklahoma City
>>> Cunningham House

> Jones Studio
>> North Edmond
>>> Yates House

> Wesley Peters
>> Bartlesville Community Center

> Misc
>> Tulsa Airport
>> Tulsa

PUERTO RICO

> El Yunque Rainforest
> General
> Palmas Del Mar
> San Juan

CHICAGO
> Airport

COLORADO

> Colorado Springs
> Denver

MINNESOTA

>> Minneapolis Airport
>> The Mall of America

MISSOURI

> Frank Lloyd Wright
> Moolah Shrine Temple

ARKANSAS

> E. Fay Jones
> Marlon Blackwell
> Maurice Jennings & David McKee
> James Lambeth

Cook House Gillespie Drilling
Company
Gillespie House Martin House

Redeemer
Lutherian Church
Walters House Wantland House Osher House

OKLAHOMA > Bruce Goff >> Bartlesville
Howard Jones
House
Mary Motsenbocker
House
J.R. Akright House
Alterations
James Fichette
House

Redeemer
Luthern Church
Richard Bennett
House
Robert White
House
Russel Collins
House

OKLAHOMA > Bruce Goff >> Edmond, Norman, Oklahoma City, Sapulpa, Tulsa
Hopewell Babtist
Church
H. E. Ledbetter
House
John Keys House Magyness House

Roger Corsaw
House
Donald Pollock
House
John & Grace Lee
Frank House
Adah Robinson
Studio

Boston Avenue -
Episcopal Church
Brady Theater
Renovation
Way House -
Altered

OKLAHOMA > Dean Bryant Vollendorf >> Bartlesville, Norman
Holbert House Bernstein House Vollendorf House

OKLAHOMA > Frank Lloyd Wright >> Bartlesville, Tulsa
Harold Price Jr. House Price Tower Richard Lloyd Jones
House (Westhope), 1929

OKLAHOMA > Gary Mc Cowan >> North Edmond
Carey House Swanson Entertainment
Pavillion
Swanson Entertainment
Pavillion

OKLAHOMA > Herb Greene >> Oklahoma City
Cunningham House Cunningham House Cunningham House

OKLAHOMA > Jones Studio >> North Edmond
Yates House Yates House Yates House

OKLAHOMA > Wesley Peters >> Bartlesville Community Center
Bartlesville
Community Center
Bartlesville
Community Center
Bartlesville
Community Center

OKLAHOMA >> Tulsa Airport, Tulsa, Misc
Tulsa Airport Tulsa Misc

OKLAHOMA

Constituent state of the United States of America. In its land and its people, Oklahoma is a state of contrast and of the unexpected. The terrain varies from the rolling, timbered hills of the east, where the state borders Missouri and Arkansas, to the treeless high plains that extend into Texas and New Mexico to the west. Oklahoma's east central region is dominated by the lowlands of the Arkansas River, sweeping in from Colorado and Kansas on the north, and by the Red River, which forms nearly all of its southern border with Texas. Oklahoma covers an area of 69,956 square miles (181,186 square kilometres). The capital is Oklahoma City.

The word Oklahoma is derived from two Choctaw Indian words: okla, “people,” and humma, “red.” During the 19th century the future state was a symbol of one of the least glorious chapters in American history, becoming known as Indian Territory, the dumping ground for Indian tribes displaced by white settlers' ever-increasing hunger for land. Since its admission in 1907 as the 46th state of the Union, however, Oklahoma has achieved an integration of its Indian citizens into modern economic and social life that probably is unmatched by any other state. There is no reservation in the usual sense for the Indian population. Though numbers of “blanket Indians” may possess no more than their bedrolls, others have risen to positions of distinction. Manyshare in the great wealth that oil resources have brought to the state.




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