If a taildragger is configured and flown properly, actually the result is the same as for a tri-gear.
If you land 3-point, a "full stall" landing, the ideal is for the tailwheel to make contact just before the mains, so that ground contact has the result of reducing AOA (a tiny amount). If you contact mains first you are likely to skip or bounce as AOA increases, but you've screwed it up in the first place if that happens. You could contact with all 3 wheels simultaneously, occasionally, but most of the time it's one or the other and tailwheel first is preferable to mains first.
If you wheel land, on the mains, although the moments are trying to make the plane pitch up at ground contact, the result is the same because with the proper technique, a pitch over is induced by pilot input as part of the landing process. A proper wheel landing is done by leveling off with the wheels a foot or two above the surface, and then you push the stick (it takes some nerve at first until you get the hang of it). When ground contact is made, the down elevator input will normally raise the tail a bit more, reducing AOA further, and this also overpowers the pitch up tendency from the CG behind the mains and prevents bouncing.