Zloković’s post-war work, left in the shadow of his pioneering achievements of mature modernism, left a unique architectural trace in Serbian architecture of the second half of the 20th century, in which multilayered design experiences were sublimated and continuous research work aimed at understanding and permeating scientific and artistic components of architecture. One of those lesser-known achievements from the post-war period of creativity is the awarded competition work for the Gynecology and Obstetrics Clinic of the Medical Faculty in Belgrade, which is now available to researchers in the Milan Zloković Collection at the Belgrade City Museum. Thanks to the rapid growth of living standard after the Second World War, health care is becoming one of the important factors in life, so many countries are investing significant funds in improving health care conditions, especially in those societies with more developed social policies. One of them was Yugoslavia, where since the second half of the fifties, investments have been made in the construction of new social infrastructure facilities, among which hospitals and health complexes stand out. The quality of health care is also reflected in modernly designed and equipped health care institutions. In that context, Zloković’s design for the clinic is significant, in which the disposition of the building and the internal organization derive from modern hospital settings and technological achievements. The rotation of the four wings of the building enabled their full opening in accordance with the appropriate orientation, in order to provide the hospital rooms with an unobstructed view. The solution is based on the modular coordination of measures applied in the construction and functional setups.
Founded in 1924, immediately after the formation of the Faculty of Medicine in Belgrade, the University Children's Clinic was an independent health institution for which a new purpose-built building was erected between 1936 and 1940 according to a project by Milan Zloković.