Desperate times call for desperate measures, so Lisa, a 27-year-old in Los Angeles, is forced to take a job with a company that provides entertainment at birthday parties. It's a ragtag group of outcasts, but thanks to their hard-partying ways, Lisa fits right in with them. Lisa postpones adulthood for as long as possible, until one of her co-workers falls for her and makes her question every decision she's ever made…
Runtime: 6 minutes
Party Girl - Sarong party girl - Netflix
Sarong party girl (also known as SPG) is a derogatory term used in Singapore and (to a lesser extent) in Peninsular Malaysia. It describes a local, solely Asian woman (e.g., a Chinese or Malay girl) who usually dresses and behaves in a provocative manner, and who exclusively dates and prefers white men. The Sarong Party Girl stereotype was popularised by a series of humorous books by Jim Aitchison in the 1990s, offering a satirical portrayal of the SPG and related aspects of Singaporean culture. The term has its fairly innocuous roots in the late 1940s-early 1950s when Singapore was still ruled by the British. As a general practice, the British forces personnel socialised very much among themselves, according to their military ranks and status (i.e. officers as opposed to enlisted men). However, there were some instances when specific local “guests” were invited to social functions hosted by the British. The term 'sarong party' came into use to describe social functions which included local invited 'ladies'. The sarong is a wrap-around skirt that is part of Malay formal dress, popular among local men and women of the time. It is still worn today. Over time, the term has taken on a somewhat more derogatory meaning.
Party Girl - Bibliography - Netflix
Aitchison, Jim (1994). Sarong Party Girl. Angsana Books. ISBN 981-3056-36-3. Aitchison, Jim (1995). Revenge of the Sarong Party Girl. Angsana Books. ISBN 981-3056-60-6. Aitchison, Jim (1996). The SPG Rides Again. Angsana Books. ISBN 981-3056-09-6.