The project for the Pantheon, the temple of all gods, Zloković worked on for the needs of the state exam, that is, for the purpose of acquiring the professional authorization of an architect. In the evolution of Zloković’s path to modernism, several projects of historicist evocation stand out with elements from the national architectural history and a vocabulary of romantic and expressionist orientations.
Among several residential buildings designed for the Belgrade investor and owner Josif Šojat, an interpolated multi-storey building (residential building with rented apartments) in 33 Kralja Milutina Street stands out, with which Zloković brought the spirit of Mediterranean profane architecture into the Vračar city agglomeration, making several form gestures atypical for the previous Belgrade architecture.
The most prominent Serbian architects participated in the second competition with the memorial temple of Saint Sava in Vračar, announced in 1926, among whom Milan Zloković and the Russian architect Andrej Vasiljevič Papkov performed with a joint competition work, which, according to the jury, was the redemption prize. The competition notice was looking for a monumental temple in the Serbian-Byzantine style from the time of Prince Lazar, which could accommodate six thousand believers.
The family house of the architect Milan Zloković – Villa Kaja – built in 1927. in the Neimar settlement in Vračar marked the penetration of modern architecture into the Belgrade environment.
The competition work for the building of the Home for the Disabled in Mali Kalemegdan is a lesser-known Zloković project from an earlier period of creativity, which is now available to researchers in the archive collection of Milan Zloković at the Belgrade City Museum.
Nevena Zaborski’s house is designed as a two-storey family house with one apartment –
living room on the ground floor and bedrooms upstairs. In the exterior design, the street facade is symmetrical and treated like a smooth wall surface. The painting treatment of the facade is accentuated by a wide frame.
The city family villa of a prominent Zemun resident of German origin, Bruno Moser, the owner of the Moser family winery, is a unique example of the architecture of this type of residential building in Belgrade architecture from the early 1930s.
The residential building of Petar Petković, which housed an Opel representative office with retail space, is a typical urban interpolation, which in addition to the basic street block of the residential function has an extension to the ground floor in the second part of the plot.
The competition work for the Palace of the Privileged Agrarian Bank in Belgrade is a lesser-known Zloković design from an earlier period of creativity, which is now available to researchers in the Milan Zloković Collection at the Belgrade City Museum.
Among a number of modern family houses – villas built in Belgrade during the 1930s, in which the influences of the modern movement were mostly formally applied, Zloković’s Villa Prendić, owned by lawyer Jovan Prendić, stands out, in whose architecture the principles of modernism are treated much more consistently and comprehensively.