The Mosque of Sultan Mehmet Fatih II is located in the old city of Pristina, near the Great Hammam (15th century), the Clock Tower (19th century), and the Academy of Sciences and Arts of Kosovo (19th century). The locals also call it "the Imperial Mosque".
Due to its structure and decorative elements it ranks among the most important buildings of Islamic architecture in Eastern Europe. It was built with carved yellow sandstones. The inside walls are lined with bricks joined and plastered with lime mortar. The building consists of a rectangular shaped space, a cupola, a minaret, and a representative porch. The dome of the Great Mosque is one of the largest domes of the 15th-century buildings in Eastern Europe.
Remarkable part of the interior is the wooden pew decorated with geometric ornaments. The inside walls are painted in various colours with plant motifs of the technique al Seko. In architectural, spatial, structural and decorative terms, the building retains all the features of its construction time.
It is a unique and dominating building on the landscape of Pristina. During the years, the Great Mosque has been restored several times, among which is worth mentioning the restoration of the years 1682-1683 (during the reign of Sulltan Mehmet IV), as well as the reparation interventions after the earthquake in 1955.