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Printer friendly list of state capitals

Click on any Capitol Building below to enlarge.

Click on any state in the Map of the 50 States at the bottom
of the page and learn more about it's Capitol Building.

NOTE: Capital with a second 'a' refers to the city - Capitol with an 'o' refers to the building

Albany
Albany
New York
Annapolis
Annapolis
Maryland
Atlanta
Atlanta
Georgia
Augusta
Augusta
Maine
Austin
Austin
Texas
Baton Rouge
Baton Rouge
Louisiana
Bismarck
Bismarck
North Dakota
Boise
Boise
Idaho
Boston
Boston
Massachusetts
Carson City
Carson City
Nevada
Charleston
Charleston
West Virginia
Cheyenne
Cheyenne
Wyoming
Columbia
Columbia
South Carolina
Columbus
Columbus
Ohio
Concord
Concord
New Hampshire
Denver
Denver
Colorado
Des Moines
Des Moines
Iowa
Dover
Dover
Delaware
Frankfort
Frankfort
Kentucky
Harrisburg
Harrisburg
Pennsylvania
Hartford
Hartford
Connecticut
Helena
Helena
Montana
Honolulu
Honolulu
Hawaii
Indianapolis
Indianapolis
Indiana
Jackson
Jackson
Mississippi
Jefferson City
Jefferson City
Missouri
Juneau
Juneau
Alaska
Lansing
Lansing
Michigan
Lincoln
Lincoln
Nebraska
Little Rock
Little Rock
Arkansas
Madison
Madison
Wisconsin
Montgomery
Montgomery
Alabama
Montpelier
Montpelier
Vermont
Nashville
Nashville
Tennessee
Oklahoma City
Oklahoma City
Oklahoma
Olympia
Olympia
Washington
Phoenix
Phoenix
Arizona
Pierre
Pierre
South Dakota
Providence
Providence
Rhode Island
Raleigh
Raleigh
North Carolina
Richmond
Richmond
Virginia
Sacramento
Sacramento
California
Salem
Salem
Oregon
Salt Lake City
Salt Lake City
Utah
Santa Fe
Santa Fe
New Mexico
Springfield
Springfield
Illinois
St Paul
St Paul
Minnesota
Tallahassee
Tallahassee
Florida
Topeka
Topeka
Kansas
Trenton
Trenton
New Jersey

Click on any Capital Building above to enlarge.

 

 

Click on any state in the Map of the 50 States below
and learn more about it's Capitol Building.

This page contains information about U.S. state Capitol buildings in the United States and is not to be confused with information about state capitals, which are the cities where these buildings are located.

 Most U.S. states (39 of the 50) have facilities named "State Capitol". Indiana and Ohio use the term "Statehouse" and eight states use "State House": Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, Rhode Island, South Carolina, and Vermont. Delaware has a "Legislative Hall". The State of Alabama has a State Capitol, but the Legislature has since 1985 met in the State House.

 A capitol typically contains the meeting place for its state's legislature and offices for the state's governor, though this is not true for every state. The legislatures of Alabama, Nevada and North Carolina meet in other nearby buildings, but their governor's offices remain in the capitol. The Arizona State Capitol is now strictly a museum, and both the legislature and the governor's office are in nearby buildings. Only Arizona does not have its governor's office in the state capitol. Additionally, in Delaware, Ohio, Michigan, Vermont and Virginia, the office there is for ceremonial use only.

 In 9 states, the state's highest court also routinely meets in the capitol: Indiana, Kentucky, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oklahoma (both civil and criminal courts), Pennsylvania (one of three sites), South Dakota, West Virginia, and Wisconsin. The other 40 states have separate buildings for their supreme courts, though in Minnesota and Utah the high court also has ceremonial meetings at the capitol.

 Eleven state capitols do not feature a dome: the Alaska, Florida, Hawaii, Louisiana, New Mexico, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Tennessee and Virginia state capitols.

Click on any state below for more information on it's capitol building from a 'Wikipedia' page.

Colorado State Capitol Connecticut State Capitol Alaska State Capitol Arkansas State Capitol Alabama State Capitol Oklahoma State Capitol Arizona State Capitol California State Capitol California State Capitol California State Capitol state caps




 


 
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