We try to keep this list of historic house museums for Oklahoma current, but it is best to check directly with the museums for their hours and other information.
If you know of a historic house museum not in our list, please submit it.
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This beautiful 26-room mansion was built by Frank Phillips, founder of Phillips Petroleum Company. Guided tours of the home are given daily Wednesday through Saturday. Visitors will take a step back in time as their tour guides tell the story of the oil boom days of Bartlesville, the Phillips family, and point out the elegant original furnishings of the… Read More
As a reflection of financial success, Fred and Addie built a substantial home in Hominy. The three-story house, completed in 1905, is Victorian in style and features a central square tower, second floor balcony, and false dormers. The first floor is constructed of native sandstone while the upper floors are frame covered by painted shingles of light and dark… Read More
At first, Mr. and Mrs. Harn lived in a one-room house on the property. Mrs. Harn wanted to return to Ohio to her family but Mr. Harn said that if she would stay in Oklahoma, he would build her any house she wanted in the National Builders Supplement catalogue, a Sears & Roebuck company. She chose a Victorian, Queen… Read More
Completed in 1903 for one of Oklahoma City's truly remarkable figures, the Overholser Mansion is a glimpse back in time to the life of the man most responsible for the thriving city we know today. The three-story chateauesque home showcases original furnishings, stained glass and ornate canvas painted walls. Preserved to honor the "Spirit of the 1889'ers Read More
The Oklahoma Historical Society, with its affiliate, the Jim Thorpe Foundation, preserves and displays the former home of the 1912 Olympian containing exhibited artifacts from Jim Thorpe and his family. Jim Thorpe bears a unique place in history and his legacy lives on. Regardless of whether or not we are satisfied with the various millennium rankings touted by news… Read More
William Moore was a wealthy Norman businessman and his home is now a living reminder of the lifestyle at the turn of the century. The house is an unaltered example of the late Victorian Queen Anne style characterized by its turret, gables, fluted chimneys, patterned stained glass and spindle work porch. The interior is furnished with period pieces. Read More