Monday, 9 December 2013

Sarong Party Girls? Forget them if you are Singaporean ...

Sarong Party Girl (or SPG) is a derogatory term used in Singapore.  It describes a Singaporean girl (usually Chinese) who usually dresses and behaves in a provocative manner, and who exclusively dates white men.  The stereotype was popularised by a series of humorous books in the 1990s offering a satirical portrayal of the SPG and related aspects of Singaporean culture.

The term has its roots in the 1940s and 1950s when Singapore was ruled by the British. As a general practice, personnel from the British forces did not socialise with the locals.  On occasion, specific local lady "guests" were invited to these social functions. The sarong was a wrap-around skirt popular among women of the time and the term 'Sarong Party' came into use to describe functions.  Over time, the wild parties with easy women became associated with the term and SPG assumed a more derogatory meaning.

To the Singapore men keen on the SPGs, I say to hell with them.  If they don't want us, we have the many PRC Escorts that can party with us.  The PRCs are not only cheaper to maintain, but come with no obligations.  And from what I know, can out-perform any of the SPGs where it matters most - in bed.

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