This is a single-nave church with the apse facing north. There are three Gothic monophores with marble frames on the western logitudinal facade. There used to be a rosette on the farthest southern side which has no carved ornaments inside today.
The portal was simple an on its aedicula (small shrine) most likely there used to be a painting depicting the patron. Similar frames can be found in the archbishop's palace and in St. Catherine's Church.
The inside was rather simple and it was opened toward the west, the south and the east. In the western and the eastern walls there are two consoles facing each other and they are sculpted as lions (the Personification of Christ). They supported the choir stalls and were of a wooden construction which was accessed through the stairs.
the church was painted a secco, and the 12 circular Greek crosses which can be seen on both facades were used for the church's dedication. No painted representations can be recognized today, while it was possible during the 50's to see the traces of the landscape and the architecture.
According to its foundation, the simple achitectural solution and elements, we can suppose that the church belonged to the Dominican order, which had probably already come to Bar by the middle of the 13th century, although there is no reliable data to support this.
Inside the church the Ottomans made a big rectangular storeroom for oil or wheat.
Judging by its achitectural forms it cannot be older than the end of the 14th or the first half of the 15th century.
Next to St Veneranda's Church there are the remains of an older church whose south-eastern end collapsed toward the Bunar River canyon. This Church certainly could not have been built after the 13th century.