عنوان مقاله [English]
What is important in cultural and media studies is the way of representing roles, petty groups, groups, relatives, gender, and so on. Nowadays, when the child's audience reaches the point, the importance of these teachings is doubled, as children watch their favorite genre of "animation" in-school curricula on roles, stereotypes and gender identity. The purpose of this article is to compare the animations of "life skills for children" and "children of Flowers Building" from the perspective of gender. The present paper focuses on the qualitative analysis and the cognitive approach based on John Fisk's array to examine and review the common gender stereotypes in the two sets. For this purpose, all parts of the two animations have been studied. The results of the research show that in both programs, women and men are represented in terms of the number of characters almost equally. In a series of life skills for men, men are often represented with superior and more relevant attributes such as the power of high-thinking and decision-making, knowledge and aptitude, high self-esteem, wide social communication, and cheerfulness. The women's representations are often blurred with traditional gender stereotypes such as groaning, rumors, intercourse, personal independence, abstention, lack of control over anger and aggression, crying during troubles, and disorientation. In contrast to animation, golfers have a more positive and egalitarian approach to gender. Men are depicted in this collection with characteristics such as family-friendliness, appreciation, the principles of rituals and sociality, and their esteem and support. In representing women, it represents such attributes as beauty and adornment, futurism, attention to detail, equipping with multiple skills, self-control and rationality, and motivation.