Children’s cartoons, “Bluey,” which featured a family living in Australia, arrived under the fire last week because it failed to embrace the culture that was built and due to lack of “diversity” in his casts.
Its cast, however, is entirely composed of anthropomorphized dogs.
“Blueey is the award-winning and mega-hit animated series on heels, a family of humans in the form of dog – parents bandit and pepper, four-year-old bingo and six-year-old – who live in a beautiful Queenslander with view on the city, perched on a lush hill at Sunny Brisbane, “A review for ABC Australian wrote every day last week, referencing the cartoon that now appears in the United States on the Disney + streaming network and, in parts, on Youtube.
“The animated spectacle of preschool children follows Bluey, a six-year-old Anthropomorphic Blue Heeler puppy and his family while going through life in Brisbane and learn important life lessons,” added Yahoo News, Noting, Once again, this Bluey and the family Cartoon dogs treat very human problems, such as loneliness and an aging grandparent, responsive and appropriately for children.
This event has been praised as an extraordinary resource for parents who are encouraged to follow the instructions of the parents of the dog and let their children express themselves with honesty.
“They are very good at making them open. They are not driving stories. They don’t drive a match,” said a critic to ABC every day the parents of dogs, bandits and chili. “Seeing how they abandoned their children driving and how many initiatives will be taken by children, because I am an enthusiastic player, I think I can think about it. I can look back and say: ‘Oh, I was able to dictate too many games.
But the show, one criticism of argues, far from perfect because it focuses on family families two heteronormative parents who clearly undergo the existence of the middle class without living in diversity, although theoretically lives in one of the largest cities in Australia.
“Where are the disabled, Queer, Poor, Genre Various, Dogs of Color and Families of Dogs from One Father in Bluéy’s Brisbane?” Beverly Wang wrote in ABC every day. “If they are in the background, let them come.”
Wang admitted that the creator of Bluey, writer, and animators might not “see their show through the political lens” as he did but, he argued, it was part of the problem. Children who are not exposed to endless cultural politicization may grow to embrace more conservative ideas.
“As a parent of color, I am always aware of the presence – or absence – a variety of representations in children’s pop culture, what it means for children and conversations that we have around it,” Wang wrote. “I really believe you don’t have to be ‘another’ to think about this too.”
“I wonder about the limit of imaginative game modeling for parents and children who don’t see themselves in the Middle Class’ True Blue (Y) who are comfortable, Australia’s nuclear family manifested by Heeler. Who is missing?” He pondered.
The problem is, said Wang, beyond Bluey. In fact, this is a problem with programming and literature on children throughout the board, which rarely forces children who are easily impressed to deal with their own problem reality.
The “majority of the characters on the television of children are white,” said Wang, and “more animals than people from the color protagonists, populating the pages of children’s books.”
Even though the essay is widely criticized as “wake up,” some Bluey viewers noted that the event could be done by updating. One social media user even suggested that Bluey was given a “trat friend.”
“There is something, these dogs represent people you know,”
added the commentator.