During a combined in-person and virtual ceremony, 13 CAMD students were inducted into the Huntington 100 on Thursday, April 22. Each year, the search committee recognizes 100 students from across Northeastern University’s nine colleges. The program shines a spotlight on the dynamic graduates and undergraduates making major impacts in the areas of research, co-op, athletics, entrepreneurship, community service and leadership.
We are thrilled to share our interview with Nicole Zizzi!
Nicole is a lifelong dancer, founder of Evolve Dynamicz, a master's student in architecture at Northeastern University, a mental health advocate, and an autism awareness activist!
She sat down with our content director Hannah Hicks to speak about her experience as a dancer, her journey to receiving her autism diagnosis, systemic inequities within healthcare, the role of autism in her dance experience, and how to make sports a safe space for all neurodivergent athletes!
Northeastern University’s Center for Design (CfD) Develops Visual Atlas for the 2019 Shenzhen Bi-City Biennale of Urbanism/Architecture
December 23 2019
Northeastern University‘s Center for Design (CfD), housed within the College of Arts, Media and Design (CAMD), developed a visual atlas that is currently on display at the 2019 Shenzhen Bi-City Biennale of Urbanism/Architecture.
Nicole Zizzi is a dancer and student in the Architecture program. She worked with a database that shows the career trajectories of professional dancers, creating an artistic illustration of how dancers move through their careers.
RISE, the Research, Innovation, Scholarship and Entrepreneurial Expo,is the showcase for the cross-disciplinary research and creative projects being undertaken by Northeastern’s solution-focused, leading-edge students, faculty, and staff. A decade old, RISE is the largest event of its kind in the nation, as nearly 400 presenters, over 100 judges, and 1000+ attendees join us for this annual event.
If you’re an architect, you design buildings. If you’re a dancer, you dance. And if you’re Nicole Zizzi, you do both.
For Zizzi, dance has always been a constant, whether it’s in a studio in her hometown or as the dance group president at the University of Rochester. “I grew up dancing and I just never stopped,” she said
Paolo Ciuccarelli, IDV faculty and director of the Northeastern Center for Design, has developed with IDV and CAMD students a massive 1 kilometer long public data display:
The School of Architecture hosted its Annual Student Awards Reception on Wednesday, April 21. Although we wished it could have been in our usual haunt of the Curry Mezzanine, there was a great turn out of students and faculty for the event. Awards were presented for outstanding design, academic achievement and leadership potential. In addition, the Portfolio Prize winners were announced and the four architecture students who are included in this year’s most competitive Hunting 100 were recognized. This annual event is a great opportunity for us to recognize our exceptional students and their dedication to their own work and research.
Collaboration brings authorship into question, and that can sometimes cause sticky situations. It can be difficult to incorporate and navigate the ideas of people with different opinions, but I do my best to find common ground! And I think that makes the work that I do with others more authentic. It’s hard, but it also creates such beautiful connections, professionally and personally. I can confidently say that I am very close with all of my collaborators, in school, design, and the dance world.
Hip Hop Cardio And Core - The Importance Of Cardiovascular Training And Cross Training
January 13 2020
We wanted a fun, high energy way to sweat AND continue to get strong. Cardiovascular training is an important part of getting and staying fit as well as an important injury prevention measure for athletes.
Nicole’s Story: Dancing my way through pain
October 18, 2018
We dancers usually don’t express our pain; in fact, we almost like to be in pain because it means we’re working hard and improving. So, when I woke up one morning two years ago and I couldn’t lift my left leg, I knew something was very wrong. This pain was too intense to ignore.