Updated on 2023/02/06

写真a

 
DRIANDA, Riela Provi
 
Scopus Paper Info  
Paper Count: 0  Citation Count: 0  h-index: 3

Citation count denotes the number of citations in papers published for a particular year.

Affiliation
Faculty of Social Sciences, School of Social Sciences
Job title
Associate Professor(non-tenure-track)

Degree

  • Ph.D

Research Experience

  • 2022.09
    -
    Now

    Waseda University   School of Social Sciences   Associate Professor

Professional Memberships

  • 2022.05
    -
     

    Royal Historical Society

  • 2021
    -
     

    ISOCARP

 

Research Areas

  • Human geography   Child and Family-friendly Urban Environment

  • Human geography   Culture-led urban regeneration and creative cities

  • Cultural assets study   Digital Culture and Creative Heritage

  • Tourism studies   Korean Wave, Hallyu Pop Culture, Heritage Tourism

Research Interests

  • Korean Wave

  • Regional Revitalization

  • Creative Works

  • Cultural Preservation

  • Pop culture Tourism

  • Heritage Tourism

  • Creative Heritage

  • Digital Culture

  • Urban Culture

  • Creative Cities

  • Child-friendly city

  • Family in the city

  • Urban studies

▼display all

Papers

  • Time-Slip Journey to Jomon Period: A Case Study of Heritage Tourism in Aomori Prefecture, Japan

    Riela Provi Drianda, Adiwan Fahlan Aritenang, Laila Zohrah, Yuri Noda

    Heritage   4 ( 4 ) 3238 - 3256  2021.10

     View Summary

    This study focuses on Aomori, a prefecture situated in the northern part of the Japanese main island Honshu. Riding on the popularity of time-slip-themed entertainment, Aomori began to brand itself as a place where people can experience a time-travel journey to the Jomon, the Japanese prehistoric era. Through this study, we investigated the practice of Aomori to incorporate fantasy in its heritage tourism. Mixed-method research was used to retrieve and analyze information about Aomori and its Jomon-themed time-slip tourism, including desk research and word frequency analysis. While selling fantasy in tourism is a not-so-new topic, the Aomori case shed light on the alternative strategy that regional areas can consider. The prefecture showed us the prospect to combine fantasy and the local culture to attract younger tourists and dedicated pop-culture fans to visit the local attractions. It also demonstrated the potential of thematic fantasy in heritage tourism, especially archaeotourism, often perceived as boring by the younger generation. Additionally, the Aomori case indicated the importance of tourism infrastructure, creative marketing, and innovation in heritage tourism. It further signifies the importance of speeding up digital transformation for the future of heritage tourism.

    DOI

    Scopus

  • Assessing Participatory Practices in a Cultural Preservation Workshop of the Sriwijaya Museum

    Adiwan F Aritenang, Zahara Sitta Iskandar, Pingkan Safitri, Riela Provi Drianda, Laila Zohrah

    Journal of Regional and City Planning   32 ( 2 ) 165 - 178  2021.08

     View Summary

    Among the great maritime trading empires of history, the Sriwijaya empire ranks among the most splendid and rich ones. Still, few people know about this empire and recognize it as an important part of the history of Indonesia. This study examined participatory practice in historic preservation by investigating stakeholders’ perspectives on the potential application of digital technology in the Sriwijaya Museum in Palembang. We introduced photogrammetry and color analysis technologies to identify some possible improvements to be implemented in the museum in the future. We invited some community members interested in Palembang’s history and in using digital technology in museums to participate in a two-day participatory workshop. Pre-workshop and post-workshop questionnaires were distributed to identify the participants’ expectations for and responses to the workshop. Moreover, we also interviewed several participants. The study revealed that all participants agreed that both technologies have great potential to provide narrations in the museum and support thematic activities such as arts, culinary, and music performances. This paper highlights the importance of the local community’s commitment and the government’s political will to realize a roadmap for the city’s cultural heritage preservation and digitization movement.
     
    Abstrak. Di antara kerajaan perdagangan maritim besar dalam sejarah, Sriwijaya termasuk yang paling megah dan terkaya. Namun, hanya sedikit orang yang mengetahui dan mengakui Kerajaan Sriwijaya sebagai bagian penting dari sejarah Indonesia karena penggalian lebih banyak artefak dan sisa-sisa rumit. Tulisan ini bertujuan untuk mengkaji praktik partisipatif dalam pelestarian sejarah dengan mengkaji perspektif pemangku kepentingan tentang potensi penerapan teknologi di Museum Sriwijaya. Kami memperkenalkan teknologi fotogrametri dan analisis warna untuk mengidentifikasi beberapa perbaikan yang mungkin diterapkan di masa depan. Kami mengundang beberapa anggota masyarakat yang tertarik menggunakan teknologi di museum untuk berpartisipasi dalam lokakarya dua hari tersebut. Kuesioner pra dan pasca dibagikan untuk mengidentifikasi tanggapan dan harapan peserta terhadap lokakarya. Selain itu, kami mewawancarai beberapa peserta. Studi tersebut mengungkapkan bahwa semua peserta sepakat bahwa kedua teknologi tersebut berpotensi diterapkan untuk memberikan narasi di museum dan mendukung kegiatan tematik, seperti seni, kuliner, dan pertunjukan musik. Kajian tersebut menyoroti pentingnya komitmen masyarakat lokal dan kemauan politik pemerintah untuk mewujudkan peta jalan gerakan pelestarian warisan budaya dan digitalisasi kota.
     
    Kata kunci. partisipatif, workshop, pelestarian budaya, alat digital, Museum Sriwijaya.

    DOI

    Scopus

  • K-Wave Content as a Source of Comfort During Coronavirus Widespread in Indonesia

    Riela Provi Drianda, Meyriana Kesuma, Nadia Ayu Rahma Lestari

    Proceedings of the ICEBHS in Advances in Social Science, Education and Humanities Research   570   441 - 448  2021.08  [Refereed]

    Authorship:Lead author, Corresponding author

    DOI

  • Analysing the Correlations between Restricted Mobilities and Subjective Wellbeing through Social Media during the COVID-19 Pandemic: The Cases of Bandung and Surakarta Cities

    Adiwan Fahlan Aritenang, Riela Provi Drianda, Laila Zohrah

    IRSA Book Series on Regional Development   19   176 - 196  2021.08  [Refereed]

    Authorship:Last author

  • The Future of Post-COVID-19 Urban Tourism: Understanding the Experiences of Indonesian Consumers of Hallyu with South Korean Virtual Tourism

    Riela Provi Drianda, Meyriana Kesuma, Nadia Ayu Rahma Lestari

    International Journal of Technology   12 ( 5 ) 989 - 999  2021

     View Summary

    Amid the outbreak of COVID-19, South Korea is still actively promoting its culture and tourist destinations to global audiences. Through the initiative of Imagine Korea Virtual Reality, the country invites foreign people to view Korean sightseeing places and tourist spots. Based on Imagine Korea as the case study material, our study attempted to identify the perceptions, feelings, and expectations of Indonesian consumers of Hallyu through virtual tourism offered by South Korea. The study employed in-depth interviews with 15 respondents who often consume Korean pop culture. The result revealed that most respondents had never experienced or had been interested in any virtual tours offered during the pandemic. Nevertheless, the experiments changed their perceptions of the entertainment virtual tours can provide throughout the COVID-19 crisis. While most respondents agreed that virtual tours sparked their interest in visiting Seoul after the pandemic ended, they mainly stated that virtual tours could never replace traditional travel. Thus, instead of serving as an alternative form of tourism during COVID-19 and afterwards, the study indicated the potential of virtual tours to be a primary destination marketing tool, one that can help visitors better design their itinerary routes and learn about local attractions.

    DOI

    Scopus

    3
    Citation
    (Scopus)
  • Is Jakarta a child-friendly city?

    R. P. Drianda, M. Kesuma

    IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science   592 ( 1 )  2020.11

     View Summary

    The Greater Jakarta Metropolitan Area consists of 3 regencies and five cities, making it the second-largest conurbation in the world. The city is grappling with massive environmental issues and rampant social problems that give a rise to a child-unfriendly city. Jakarta is not only unfriendly to the lower-class children but also the higher-class groups. The disconnected transportation network has rendered families, especially those from the middle to high-income groups, to rely on private vehicles for their daily mobility. Due to this situation, children might spend more time on car rides or child-care services such as daycare or domestic nanny. The government has been trying to improve the Greater Jakarta Metropolitan Area's child-friendly city by creating some child-friendly city policies and interventions. But how effective are they to resolve the current issues faced by many Jakartan families? Through this article, we intend to identify families' everyday problems in Jakarta to meet the juggle demands and assess the effectiveness of those policies to resolve the daily issues faced by families in Jakarta. The data were collected through document analysis, internet-based data collection, and in-depth online interviews with 16 respondents living in Greater Jakarta Metropolitan Area. The findings indicated several improvements that Jakarta needs to address to provide a child-friendly environment for its residents.

    DOI

    Scopus

  • Corrigendum: Is Jakarta a child-friendly city? (2020 IOP Conf. Ser.: Earth Environ. Sci. 592 012026)

    R P Drianda, M Kesuma

    IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science   592 ( 1 ) 012037 - 012037  2020.11  [Refereed]

    Authorship:Lead author, Corresponding author

     View Summary

    Page 3: In figure 1, the figure is not yet equipped with its source or reference number that should be written next to the figure title. The figure title was previously written: Figure 1. Jakarta Population According to Age and Gender in 2019. It should written: Figure 1. Jakarta Population According to Age and Gender in 2019 [9]. Page 5: In figure 2, the figure is not yet equipped with its source that should be written next to the figure title. The figure title was previously written: Figure 2. The various functions of RPTRA. It should written: Figure 2. The various functions of RPTRA (Source: Adopted from the document [13]). * The source of figure 2 was not yet listed in the reference list, so it is certainly changing the sequence of reference numbering. In the first sentence of paragraph under figure 2, the reference number was previously written: Approximately 290 RPTRA have been built by 2018 [13], and the government plans to add some more shortly. The addition of the source in figure 2, that was not yet listed in the reference list, is certainly changing the sequence of reference numbering. So, it should be written: Approximately 290 RPTRA have been built by 2018 [14], and the government plans to add some more shortly.

    DOI

    Scopus

  • Exploring the notion of family-friendly city

    DRIANDA, Riela Provi

    IOP Conf. Series: Earth and Environmental Science   158 ( 012004 ) 1 - 11  2018  [Refereed]

    Authorship:Lead author, Corresponding author

     View Summary

    There is a common perception that downtown areas will never attract families and big cities are not the best place to raise children. Particularly the downtown areas of cities been depicted as the place where criminals, prostitutes, drug-sellers, and other dangerous strangers live. People with children are more likely to look for the suburbs to find bigger housing with more affordable prices, cleaner air, richer nature, a slower lifestyle, and safer environment. However, living in the modern suburb is not always easy and cheap, especially for those who need to commute to the central city. Dealing with the long commutes can be stressful and it affects the health, happiness, and well-being of family members. As the number of modern families with both parents in the workforce is rising, the demand to live closer to the workplace is getting stronger and growing. In some parts of the world, more families increasingly want to live in the cities. This trend can be seen in the United States, Japan, Korea, and Canada. Being family-friendly has become increasingly important for modern cities as more millennial generation show the tendency to raise their families in the urban area. Moreover, it is predicted that two-thirds of world's population will live in cities by 2030. To accommodate the growing population, in particular, those with children, modern cities should be developed to suit urban families. But what criteria and qualities make one city more family-friendly than another? What would a family-friendly city look like? To date, the number studies exploring the notion of the family-friendly city has been very limited. Most studies have been focusing on the notion of family-friendly dwellings, family-friendly workplaces, or child-friendly cities. This paper brings together and examines the dominant and recurring ideas about the family-friendly city represented in the relevant literature and current urban practices. This paper also questions whether the concept of the child-friendly city is adequate to create a better environment to raise families in the city.

    DOI

    Scopus

    1
    Citation
    (Scopus)
  • Planning a safer neighborhood for children: A case study of Japan

    DRIANDA, Riela Provi, KINOSHITA, Isami, DEVIANA, Fani

    Journal of Regional and City Planning   26 ( 1 ) 1 - 17  2015  [Refereed]

    Authorship:Lead author, Corresponding author

  • The safe and fun children’s play spaces: Evidences from Tokyo, Japan and Bandung, Indonesia

    DRIANDA, Riela Provi, KINOSHITA, Isami

    Journal of Urban Design   20 ( 4 ) 437 - 460  2014  [Refereed]

    Authorship:Lead author, Corresponding author

     View Summary

    This paper presents findings from a research project aimed at understanding children’s perceptions of play spaces, with an emphasis on safety and fun. Six places that were considered by the respondents of the first-stage research as having both attributes of safety and fun were observed. The findings show that these spaces are generally separated from motor vehicles and the child and adult users of these spaces show socially acceptable behaviours and a positive response toward children's outdoor play. Nevertheless, the findings also point out the significant differences in the characteristics of the safe and fun play spaces in Tokyo, Japan, and Bandung, Indonesia, in terms of their user behaviour, space availability, play affordances and availability of natural elements.

    DOI

    Scopus

    3
    Citation
    (Scopus)
  • From the irony of gated play spaces to triangle park: A reflection on the impact of Bandung City’s rapid development on children’s independent mobility and friendly play environment

    DRIANDA, Riela Provi, KINOSHITA, Isami, SAID, Ismail

    Children and Society   29 ( 6 ) 637 - 650  2014  [Refereed]

    Authorship:Lead author, Corresponding author

     View Summary

    This study explored the extent to which the enormous development in Bandung City, Indonesia has some bearing on local children as the youngest inhabitants. In particular, it focused on the issue of children's independent mobility and the availability of friendly play environments in children's neighbourhoods. The result of this study showed that the development of Bandung City has created a disparity in access regarding children's opportunities for mobility as well as participation in friendly play environments. This study identified that many children were allowed to visit two places - local shops and the local mosque - without accompanying elders. This study also recognised children's desires to have appropriately designed play spaces, such as parks that are equipped with play equipment and rich in nature. Thus, this study argues the necessity to preserve the remaining and add a significant number of new, free, outdoor play spaces in the city.

    DOI

    Scopus

    6
    Citation
    (Scopus)
  • Toward safer and more playful neighborhood for children: Children’s views on neighborhood safety, its playful environment and the role of community in supporting children’s independent mobility and outdoor play.

    DRIANDA, Riela Provi, KINOSHITA, Isami

    Proceeding of Pacific Rim Community Design Network    2011  [Refereed]

    Authorship:Lead author, Corresponding author

  • Danger from traffic to fear of monkey’s: Children’s independent mobility in four diverse sites in Japan

    DRIANDA, Riela Provi, KINOSHITA, Isami

    Global Studies of Childhood   1 ( 3 ) 226 - 242  2011  [Refereed]

    Authorship:Lead author, Corresponding author

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Books and Other Publications

  • Routledge Handbook of Urban Indonesia

    Riela Provi Drianda, Muhammad Avaniddin Ananda, Adiwan Fahlan Aritenang, Laila Zohrah( Part: Contributor, Heritage)

    Routledge  2022.10 ISBN: 9780367762797

Awards

  • e-Teaching Award

    2022.02   Waseda University   Good Practice Award

  • International Blended Teaching and Learning Contest

    2021.12   Peking University   First Prize

  • WASEDA-EDGE GAP FUNDING FY 2020

    2021.01   WASEDA-EDGE  

    Winner: The Heritage Opera

  • Award

    2012.03   Chiba University   Outstanding Graduate Student Award

    Winner: DRIANDA, Riela Provi

Research Projects

  • Time Slip Fantasy: Harnessing the Power of Japanese Manga to Promote the Historical Content Among Indonesian Youth

    Toshiba International Foundation 

    Project Year :

    2021.04
    -
    2022.03
     

    Riela Provi Drianda

  • The Development of Interactive VR/AR and New Media in Digital Cultural Heritage Preservation

    Ministry of Science and Technology, R.O.C 

    Project Year :

    2020.08
    -
    2021.07
     

    Dr. Jeanne Lee

  • A study on the potential of contents tourism for the recovery of cultural industries and urban tourism in Indonesia after COVID-19 pandemic

    Waseda University 

    Project Year :

    2020.04
    -
    2021.03
     

    Riela Provi Drianda

  • Testimony of Srivijaya Civilization: A study of cultural heritage and community identity

    Waseda University 

    Project Year :

    2019.04
    -
    2020.03
     

    Riela Provi Drianda

  • Urban Environment and Child‐Rearing Practices: Lessons from Indonesia and Japan

    Waseda University 

    Project Year :

    2019.04
    -
    2020.03
     

    Riela Provi Drianda

Presentations

  • BTS beyond K-pop Idols: The SDGs Advocates

    Riela Provi Drianda

    24th Interdisciplinary Korean Academic Society of Business Association Conference 

    Presentation date: 2022.08

  • The Phenomena of BTS and Korean Wave in Southeast Asian Conservative Countries

    Riela Provi Drianda, Meyriana Kesuma, Nia Damiati, Nadia Ayu, Narila Mutia

    BTS : The Third Global Interdisciplinary Conference 

    Presentation date: 2022.07

  • Coastal Tourism in Onrust Archaeological Park: Issues and Challenges

    Meyriana Kesuma, Riela Provi Drianda, Nadia Ayu Rahma Lestari

    International Conference on Economics, Business, Social, and Humanities (ICEBSH) 2022 

    Presentation date: 2022.03

  • Visualizing Srivijaya's Civilization during the 9th Century

    Riela Provi Drianda, Muhammad Avaniddin Ananda

    International Conference on Economics, Business, Social, and Humanities (ICEBSH) 2022 

    Presentation date: 2022.03

  • Using Comic as a Media to Introduce Cultural Heritage: A Case Study from Alea and The Forgotten Empire Project in Indonesia.

    Riela Provi Drianda

    Kyoto, Arts, Media, Culture, KAMC2021 

    Presentation date: 2021.11

  • Anime Pop Culture for Regional Revitalization: Case Study of Oarai Town and Numazu City, Japan

    Riela Provi Drianda, Adiwan Aritenang, Laila Zohrah

    National Seminar of the Indonesian Planning School Association 

    Presentation date: 2021.09

  • Child-friendly city in Indonesia: Before and during the pandemic

    Riela Provi Drianda  [Invited]

    International Forum for Child-Friendly City Development. Hunan University. 

    Presentation date: 2021.06

  • Technology and Easy Living.

    Riela Provi Drianda  [Invited]

    School of Architecture, Planning, and Public Policy, Institut Teknologi Bandung 

    Presentation date: 2021.04

  • K-Wave content as a source of comfort during the coronavirus widespread in Indonesia

    Riela Provi Drianda, Meyriana Kesuma, Nadia Ayu Rahma Lestari

    International Conference on Economics, Business, Social, and Humanities 

    Presentation date: 2021.02

  • The potential of urban history and culture in the development of creative cities.

    Riela Provi Drianda  [Invited]

    Singaperbangsa University, Indonesia 

    Presentation date: 2020.11

  • Creativity and technology in cultural heritage

    Riela Provi Drianda  [Invited]

    Tarumanagara University 

    Presentation date: 2020.11

  • Is Jakarta a child-friendly city?

    Riela Provi Drianda, Meyriana Kesuma

    The 5th Planocosmo International Conference 

    Presentation date: 2020.10

  • The issues and challenges of culture-based urban regeneration in Palembang.

    DRIANDA, Riela Provi  [Invited]

    National Chiao Tung University 

    Presentation date: 2019.11

  • Transit-oriented development in Japan: Case study of Den-en-toshi line area

    DRIANDA, Riela Provi

    Indonesian Urban Planners Association Study Visit 

    Presentation date: 2019.10

  • Growing Diversity and The future identity of Tokyo

    DRIANDA, Riela Provi  [Invited]

    International Exchange Society, Tokyo 

    Presentation date: 2018.09

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Specific Research

  • Alea on Onrust: A New Approach to Creative Heritage Preservation in Onrust Archaeological Park, Jakarta.

    2021   Meyriana Kesuma, Nadia Ayu Rahma Lestari

     View Summary

    The current study investigated the issues and challenges faced by Onrust Island, a once major VOC shipyard in Asia. The investigation employed a combination of document reviews,  field observation, and interviews with key experts. The investigation shed light on the difficulties of tracing back some of the island's history and finding credible resources to interpret the events and people accordingly. Likewise, the study also signified declining government attention that threatens the sustainability of the cultural heritage and historical narratives that the island has. Therefore, the present study suggested the government develop open archives and more creative approaches to document archives relevant to Onrust history. In addition to this, the study emphasized the government's need to improve the outdated facilities to preserve the island's remaining assets and provide a comfortable experience for the visitors.

  • A study on the potential of contents tourism for the recovery of cultural industries and urban tourism in Indonesia after COVID-19 pandemic

    2020   Adiwan Fahlan Aritenang, Lily Yulianti Farid, Laila Zohrah, Meyriana Kesuma, Nadia Ayu Lestari

     View Summary

    At first, our research attempted to identify how Indonesian people spend their time during the national government's mobility restriction. The study identified how Indonesian were less likely to visit virtual tour services offered by Indonesian museums. Most respondents spent time enjoying online movies, music, and other entertainment types during the large-scale social restriction imposed by the government. Further, we discovered the growing consumption of Korean Pop Culture among Indonesian throughout the pandemic. The respondents claimed that Korean Wave content has acted as their comfort source during the never-ending pandemic time.At the same time, we examined the possibility of creating an alternative for historical-theme educational entertainment that may be developed as new content for Indonesia's heritage tourism. The process was not as easy as we initially expected. The lack of references for the character and storyboard development were the main obstacles encountered by the researchers and the creative team. Despite these limitations, the final exhibition was being greatly appreciated by the Sultan of Palembang Darussalam as the main cultural stakeholders in Palembang, Indonesia. This final exhibition was covered by some Indonesian local newspapers. 

  • Urban Environment and Child‐Rearing Practices: Lessons from Indonesia and Japan

    2019   Meyrina Kesuma

     View Summary

    Due to limited research time and budget, this time we only focused on the situation in Jakarta, Indonesia. The research aims to (i) identify the everyday problems of Jakartan families to meet the juggle demands; (ii) evaluate their recognition of the child-friendly city policies in the city; (iii) assess the effectiveness of those policies to resolve the everyday problems faced by the Jakartan families. In 2019, we carried out intensive document reviews as well as in-depth online interviews with 16 families.  we intend to (i) identify the everyday problems of Jakartan families to meet the juggle demands; (ii) evaluate their recognition of the child-friendly city policies in the city; (iii) assess the effectiveness of those policies to resolve the everyday problems faced by the Jakartan families.

  • Testimony of Srivijaya Civilization: A study of cultural heritage and community identity

    2019   Adiwan Fahlan

     View Summary

    Our first survey revealed various issues regarding the management of Srivijaya's heritage in Palembang City. We carried out some approaches, such as interviews with the government, to understand the existing challenges in the preservation of Srivijaya's heritage. Following this, we also visited the local leader and historians to investigate deeper issues regarding heritage management and preservation. The lack of collaboration and high sectoral ego were two significant obstacles we discovered. To facilitate the partnership, we helped the local institution to carry out a workshop about social design and digital culture. This workshop aimed to educate the local government and historians about the alternative approaches to preserve urban heritage, and emphasize the necessity of collaborative actions. Questionnaires were distributed to measure the impact of the program on the participants. The result of this survey will be presented at Planocosmo International Conference that will take place on October 20-21, 2020.

 

Syllabus

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Teaching Experience

  • Post Pandemic Responsible Tourism

    Waseda University  

    2022.09
    -
    Now
     

  • Cities, Culture, and Creativity

    Waseda University  

    2022.09
    -
    Now
     

  • Urban Regeneration

    Waseda University  

  • Theory of Community Development

    Waseda University  

  • Social Design

    Waseda University  

  • Urban Living

    Waseda University  

  • Urban environment for children

    Waseda University  

  • Urban Studies

    Waseda University  

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Media Coverage

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