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Montenegro Developments : Architecture

New Adriatic Architectural Projects – Southeast Europe Built Environment

post updated 29 March 2024

Montenegro Architecture Designs – chronological list

Adriatic Architecture Developments, Southeast Europe

Montenegro Developments

Administrative Center of Petnjica Municipality

Gasulhana, Hatme & Mevlud Central Building

Home of Revolution in Nikšić

House In The Field

Kindergarten Bijelo Polje

Lido Mar Porto Montenegro

Montenegro Architecture News

Montenegro Resort

Neckom Offices & Showroom

Porto Montenegro

We aim to add more buildings in this Adriatic country soon – submissions are welcome.

Location: Montenegro, Central South-Eastern Europe

European Building Developments

Contemporary Architecture inMontenegro

Montenegro Buildings– selection below:

Administrative Center of Petnjica Municipality building designed by Rifat Alihodzic architect:
Administrative Center of Petnjica Municipality building Montenegro Architecture News
photos : Adis Ramović Photography
Petnjica is the newest administrative unit in Montenegro having cca 6,800 citizens only. It gained municipality status in 2013. It is situated in area called Bihor, which had parish status in medieval times with significant fortification facility, nowadays being ruins.

House In The Field – Montenegro building designed by Arhimetrija architects:
House In The Field Montenegro Building  News
image from architecture practice
House in the Field is a space for family of four, to relax and enjoy nature. The owners live in the city and like to run from the noise into the peace of their field with mandarin trees. It is located at the foot of the hill with rich vegetation, which gives a strong feeling of intimacy and privacy to the owners.

Albania Buildings

Bosnia and Herzegovina Buildings

Croatia Buildings

Serbia Buildings


Montenegro (meaning “Black Mountain”) is a country in South eastern Europe. It has a coast on the Adriatic Sea to the south-west and is bordered by Croatia to the west, Bosnia and Herzegovina to the northwest, Serbia to the northeast, Kosovo to the east and Albania to the south-east.

Its capital and largest city is Podgorica, while Cetinje is designated as the Prijestonica, meaning the former Royal Capital City.

In the 10th century, there existed three Slavic principalities on the territory of Montenegro: Duklja, Travunia and Rascia. By the 13th century, Zeta had replaced Duklja. By the 15th century, southern Montenegro (Zeta) was more often referred to as Crna Gora (Venetian: monte negro). As the Crnojević dynasty disintegrated, Montenegro was ruled by its Bishops until 1696, and then by the House of Petrović-Njegoš until 1918. From 1918, it was a part of Yugoslavia. On the basis of an independence referendum held in 2006, Montenegro declared independence.

This index page is for architectural projects in this Southeast European country on the e-architect website

Website: Visit Montenegro

Comments / photos for the Montenegro Architecture Information page welcome