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Located in the southwest of Kosovo, at the foot of the Shar Mountains, Prizren, one of the cutest cities in the Balkans, has hosted Romans, Huns, Slavs and Ottomans in its deep-rooted history. In these ages, different cities took names such as “Pürzeyn, Pürzerrin, Perzerrin, Pürzen, Zerrin”. Albanian, Turkish and Bosnian spoken on the street proves that this city with a population of nearly 250 thousand is multinational. During the 1998-1999 conflicts, Prizren has experienced great sociological and cultural damage and destruction. It is very sad that these destructions, in which the whole world remained a spectator to the NATO bombings, also witnessed the greatest torture and cruelty in the history of war in the last century. All conflicts came to an end with the communist Yugoslav administration in 1944, the Socialist Autonomous Region of Kosovo in 1974, the Republic of Yugoslavia after 1992, the transition to the United Nations administration in 1999, the popular uprising in 2004 and finally the declaration of the Republic of Kosovo on February 17, 2008. Most of the people of these lands have emigrated, but they still have not been able to get over their experiences and have become a sad and lonely society.

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Prizren has undergone a rapid and major restructuring process in recent years. The settlement areas of the city were determined, infrastructure deficiencies were eliminated, cultural heritages were repaired, new roads were opened and new housing policies were implemented. The streets, which preserve the historical texture in accordance with their originality, were also rebuilt with their mansions.

The historical Bristrica, located in front of the Sinan Pasha Mosque, one of the rare structures that can still survive, and the Akdere trilogy that flows under it have become the center and symbol of the city. Prizren Castle, which can be seen after a walk up the hill, is an ancient structure from the Roman period, giving the most beautiful panoramic view of the city. While climbing the castle, the Serbian Orthodox church, which was damaged in the 2004 uprising, can also be visited. On the descent of the hill from the other side, the Monastery of St. Arhancel can be seen. The Serbian Quarter, where you can still see the devastating effects of the war, should also be seen. The semahane, harem, mausoleum and the fountain, which is a witness of centuries, are also places to visit in the Saraçhane lodge and its courtyard. In this city, where there are many Ottoman artifacts, you can eat different Balkan dishes and desserts in the very exceptional bazaar. Apart from Albanian, Turkish is still a dominant language. For this reason, there are sufficient number of Turkish-speaking tradesmen in the bazaar. In the shops opened by private entrepreneurs, gifts, clothing, jewelry and many other consumption materials can be easily found.

In this small natural city of Kosovo, other works that can be visited such as Halveti Lodge, Gazi Mehmet Pasha Bath, Ottoman cemetery, Bogorodica Ljeviska Church, St. Djordje Runjevac Church, St. Nicholas Chapel are dazzling and attract attention.
Located on the Kosovo Plain and at the foot of the Golyak Mountains, the city of Pristina, which has witnessed 15 centuries in history, unilaterally declared its independence from Serbia on 17 February 2008 and is the capital of the Republic of Kosovo, which is recognized by many states such as Turkey. The lands of this beautiful city, which played a key role in many periods in Ottoman history, were watered with blood and tears at the end of the 1990s. After the war between Yugoslavia and NATO in 1999, it became the control center of the UN. During these wars, the Turkish population migrated predominantly to different countries such as Turkey, and those who remained in Kosovo became a minority.

These violent events caused serious damage to the Ottoman artifacts in Pristina, and with the post-war reconstruction of the city and the lifestyle it gained, a Slavic and Western style understanding dominated and partially distanced from the Ottoman identity that gave it an Islamic character. For this reason, it reflects the European culture as well as being a typical Balkan and Muslim city brought from its past. With a typical capital structure, it gets its mixed culture from the Albanians, Turks, Bosnians, Serbs and Roms living in the city.

Pristina, which is still under renovation in order to become the liveliest city in Kosovo in terms of shopping, entertainment and nightlife, is also equipped with large shopping centers, cafes and entertainment venues that attract the young population. Pristina University, Pristina Public Library, National Theatre, Ministry Buildings and Pristina International Airport show that the city is the center of administration, trade, education and culture.

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The tomb of Ottoman Sultan Murad Hüdavendigar I, who was killed here during the 1389 Kosovo War, can also be visited in this city, where many divan and folk poets and famous personalities such as Pristina Messiah were brought up. Other visitor centers are authentic bazaars, the Çarşı Mosque built by Sultan Bayezid, the 200-year-old clock tower, the Sultan Murat Han Mosque built by Fatih Sultan Mehmet in 1461, the Ottoman Bath, the Yaşar Pasha Mosque and the Ottoman mansion.