Now listed for $8.5 million, the McBirney Mansion in Tulsa, Oklahoma is a timeless piece of history

by Corinne Barone

An iconic piece of Tulsa’s heritage,

 the McBirney Mansion boasts historical relevance and architectural excellence. 

Listed on the National Register for Historic Places,

 the mansion was designed in 1928 by notable Kansas City architect John Long for James H. McBirney, an influential figure of Tulsa’s upper-echelon society back in the roaring ’20s and beyond. 

The property at 1414 S. Galveston Avenue 

was McBirney’s primary residence for nearly 5 decades during which he hosted lavish parties and invited prestigious guests to the likes of Amelia Earhart.

Since the family’s departure in 1976,

the home has been converted into a law firm, a bed and breakfast, a medical treatment center, and an event center throughout its history.

The McBirney Mansion

is now up for grabs for whoever can afford its $8.5 million price tag.

Set just a 5-minute drive from Tulsa’s thriving downtown,

the regal McBirney Mansion boasts everything a homeowner could ever want in a property, from its expansive lush lawn to its distinct interior

The mansion’s monumental 15,900 square feet span 4 floors that exude sophistication with lofty ceilings and intricate moldings.

The interiors combines perennial style with modern luxury,

predominantly noted in the kitchen, which features sleek marble countertops and traditional stained glass windows for a seamless juxtaposition of old and new.

With 7.5 bathrooms and 7 stylish bedrooms,

5 of which are ensuite and all of which feature period-correct detailing, the McBirney Mansion easily lives up to its grand name.

The lower-level entertainment space,

is where sophistication meets entertainment, with amenities such as a billiards room, walk-in humidor cigar closet, full catering kitchen, wine bar, and a cozy TV lounge. 

Outside, nearly 3 acres of lush grounds 

feature 3 spring-fed ponds, a fire pit, and gas torches that amplify the majestic air of the already fairy-talesque property.

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Photo credit: Shutter House courtesy of Coldwell Banker Select