عنوان مقاله [English]
The geographical and climatic environment of each region is important factors in shaping the beliefs and myths of that region. In supernatural and mystical insights, all creatures are living beings and have a strong sense of perception. In the works of southern storytellers, elements of nature as surviving characters of ancient myths play a role in the spatialization and advancement of the story. Palm is one of these natural elements which plays a major role in some of these stories.
The present study explores a descriptive-analytical approach to these works: "I am not a tiger wrapped up to its fullest" by Mohammad Reza Safdari; "The praise of Thirst" by Ali Salehi; From Shahla Parvin Rouh, "The Devil's Stones" by Menirou Ravanipour and "The Leaf of No Trees" by Samad Taheri.
It has also been attempted to provide anecdotal evidence of the function of these traits from mythological texts by listing the anthropogenic traits of the palm in these stories. The result of this study is to understand the different anthropomorphisms of the palm tree in the literature and beliefs of the people of the South. Palm in these stories has unique characteristics that make this tree more like humans than plants.