What is an
Anything can be an object: a thousand-year-old coin in a museum, a painting
in an art gallery, a plant in a botanical garden, an animal in a zoo, a building in a city,
even a person.
Browse online collections on OOKL and discover for yourself. Find objects in
museums, galleries, historic houses, and many more.
A wooded Landscape...
Whitworth Art Gallery
A wooded Landscape with a Figure driving Cattle
Dianthus can be annuals, evergreen perennials or subshrubs with narrow, often greyish leaves and showy flowers that...
This is the lion of the bible and Roman arenas. It used to range from Greece, across the Middle East to India, but...
A lady with a pink...
Miniature. Portrait of a lady in a pink feathered bonnet, in a gilt oval mount inset un the lid of a Georgian oval...
Wallsend Slipway and...
General view of Engineering Shop, 1920's. From album from The Wallsend Slipway and Engineering Co.
Liatris are herbaceous perennials with narrow, grass-like foliage and erect, bottlebrush-like spikes of flowers which...
Vietnamese Pot Bellied...
Blair Drummond Safari...
Scientific name: Sus scrofa
The pot bellied pig is considerably smaller than the average farm pig and stand at a...
Torquay from Stanaway...
Engraving of Torquay from Stanaway Hill.
objects by tag
here is a random selection of objects with tag
objects by place
Abies koreana 'Silberlocke'
Abies are evergreen conifers, often very tall, with whorled branches bearing flattened, linear leaves, often whitish beneath, and on the upper branches, large cones...
Commuting by Cable
Old Treasury Building
Travel by cable tram through the streets of Melbourne between 1885 and 1940. This documentary presents rare archival footage detailing the story of the largest cable...
Horse Ramp (in canals)
London Canal Museum
The ramps in the canals were once used to save horses after they fell into the river. Animal safety was important, or at least it was important to retain the animals...
London Canal Museum
These gates were put in place to stop the flow of the river. It was necessary to do this in the instance of bombs falling on the Canal and ceasing the flow of debris....