Kosovo Developments, Building, Project, News, Design, Architects, Property
Key Development in Kosovo, southeast Europe
Architectural Developments + Built Environment Designs
Central Mosque of Pristina
Central Mosque of Prishtina Building
Central Mosque of Prishtina Competition Entry
Central Mosque of Prishtina Design
Grand Mosque of Prishtina
Mosque of Prishtina Design
Prishtina Central Mosque Competition
We aim to add more buildings in this south east Europe country soon – submissions are welcome.
To see all listed projects on a single map please follow this link.
This index page is for architectural projects in this South European country on the e-architect website
This country sometimes referred to as Kosovo and Metohija, is a region in southeastern Europe. In antiquity, the Dardanian kingdom, and later Roman province of Dardania was located in the region. It was part of Serbia in the Middle Ages, during which time many important Serbian Orthodox Christian monasteries, some of which are now UNESCO World Heritage sites, were built.
Many consider the Battle of Kosovo of 1389 to be a defining moment in Serbian medieval history and identity. In the 15th century, the region was conquered by the Muslim Ottoman Empire and remained under Ottoman rule for almost five centuries.
Kosovo again found itself within the Serbian state when it was incorporated into the Kingdom of Serbia as a result of Ottoman defeat in the First Balkan War (1912–13). After a period of Yugoslav unitarianism in the Kingdom of Yugoslavia, the post-World War II Yugoslav constitution established the Autonomous Province of Kosovo and Metohija within the Yugoslav constituent republic of Serbia.
Long-term severe ethnic tensions between Kosovo’s Albanian and Serb populations have left Kosovo ethnically divided, resulting in inter-ethnic violence, including the Kosovo War of 1999. The war ended with the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia accepting that it would give up the exercise of its sovereignty pending a final status settlement. Governance passed to the United Nations in 1999.
In 2008, the Republic of Kosovo declared itself an independent state. It has control over most of the territory and has partial international recognition. North Kosovo, the largest Serb enclave, is administered locally with parallel structures which observe the institutions of the Republic of Serbia. Serbia does not recognise the secession of Kosovo and considers it a UN-governed entity within its sovereign territory, a position supported by a number of other countries.
Comments / photos for the Kosovo Architecture Information page welcome
Kosovo Developments : page