NARDULI STUDIO has received awards for its integrated approach to the built environment and has exhibited nationally and internationally.
For a complete list of publications
International Top 100 Art Award
Passage of Remembrance | San Francisco Civic Center
2012 AMERICANS FOR THE ARTS YEAR IN REVIEW
BEST PUBLIC ART OF 2011
Land &Time | Utah Natural History Museum
2010 AMERICANS FOR THE ARTS YEAR IN REVIEW
BEST PUBLIC ART OF 2009
Weaving | Cal State University Fresno
International Design Award | 1st Place Interiors | Studio 1452 | CA
International Design Award | 1st Place Graphics | Studio 1452 | CA
AIA AWARD OF EXCELLENCE
Columbarium & Garden of the Senses
Fish Interfaith Center, Chapman University
AIA AWARD IN URBAN DESIGN & PLANNING
Metlox Public Plazas | Manhattan Beach
AIA NEXT LOS ANGELES AWARD
Multi-Flex Dwelling | Venice CA
AIA HONOR AWARD
California Institute of the Arts | Valencia CA
Narduli STUDIO is an interdisciplinary design collaborative whose identity has been built on its ability to create spaces that engage people through the integration of art, technology, architecture and media within an urban environment.
The studio has won awards for its aesthetics. But at its creative core is a belief in a research-based approach, exploring new technological paradigms to reflect the diversity of context and experience that shape our modern perspective. Since its beginnings, Narduli Studio has served as a catalyst for thoughtful discourse on the relationship between the individual and the environment, and has been at the forefront of an expansive interpretation of how technology can inform and shape our understanding of the physical and virtual worlds.
Susan Narduli leads the design team and guides the conceptual evolution of the work. She holds a Bachelor of Fine Arts, a Masters of Architecture and is a licensed architect. Prior to starting her own firm, Narduli was Project Designer for Frank Gehry.
“My work has never been defined by media. I often use ephemeral phenomena that can be understood through movement and that change over time. My recent work draws from a shift in the parameters by which we define and understand our environment, and the implications this has on the intersection between private and public space. Most of us spend a good portion of our day in the virtual world. This sensibility has seeped into our traditional notions of public space, and out of that has come a new construct that is experience and content-driven. And to see oneself within that context, explores the duality whereby the most personal and the most public exist simultaneously.”