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    Thailand is situated in Southeast Asia. It shares its borders with Myanmar, Laos, Cambodia and Malaysia. It has access to the Indian Ocean. Well they are the best tourism country



    They are usually depicted wearing a white shirt with short sleeves, traditional outfits, or Thai school uniforms. As a female she is depicted in a white shirt with THAI written on it and a green skirt.

    Though the male version is a lot more common, the female depictions still exist. As a male.


    They are depicted as paecefull happy funny and smiling most of the time. They love everyone and are trying to be neutral in chaotic situations. They are partyanimal. They veryvindictive to some who hurt them. They are usually seen fighting with Myanmar or Cambodia because of their history. Some time they hiding they feeling of this problem. No one know about they real feeling. Because they don't want to make problem with other people. They verytolerance for their neighbor.


    • Homeland
    • BL/T-Drama/T-POP
    • Comedy Show
    • Fashion
    • Dance
    • Party
    • Football
    • Muay Thai
    • Spicy Food (Somtum,Tomyumkung,Friedchili)
    • Trendy & Cute Cafes
    • Tourism
    • Buddhism

    Flag meaning

    Color, meaning HEX RGB
    The red stripes represent Thailand's blood spilt in its bid to maintain independence #A51931 165, 25, 49
    White stands for purity and Buddhism #F4F5F8 244, 245, 248
    Blue symbolises the Thai monarchy. #2D2A4A 45, 42, 74

    The flag is named "Thong Trairong" meaning "The tri-color flag". It's composed of two red horizontals lines which refer to the sacrifice of the people to maintain the independence of the country; the two smaller white lines refers to the purity, religion, and Buddhism; the blue line stands for the monarchy (it's also a sign of recognition to the Allies for the help during the WW1).

    Please don't confuse it with the flag of Costa Rica.

    Other Symbols

    • The National Emblem: Khrut (Garuda)
    • The National Animal: Elephant


    • The Land of Smiles
    • The Land of the Free (Literal name meaning)
    • The Italy of Asian (WW2)
    • Nong Thai
    • Thai
    • Central of asean
    • The Diplomat


    Mongkut Rex Siamensium, giving the name Siam official status until 24 June 1939 when it was changed to "Thailand". Thailand was renamed Siam from 1946 to 1948, after which it again reverted to "Thailand".

    Origin of languages

    Thai or Central Thai (historically Siamese|Thai: ภาษาไทย), is a Tai language of the Kra–Dai language family spoken by the Central Thai people. It is the sole official language of Thailand.Thai is the most spoken of over 60 languages of Thailand by both number of native and overall speakers. Some of its vocabulary is derived from or borrowed from Pali, Sanskrit, Mon and Old Khmer. It is a tonal and analytic language. Thai has a complex orthography and system of relational markers. Spoken Thai, depending on standard sociolinguistic factors such as age, gender, class, spatial proximity, and the urban/rural divide, is partly mutually intelligible with Lao, Isan, and some fellow Thai topolects. These languages are written with slightly different scripts, but are linguistically similar and effectively.



    Mainland Southeast Asia had been a home to various indigenous communities for thousands of years. The discovery of Homo erectus fossils such as Lampang man is an example of archaic hominids. The remains were first discovered during excavations in Lampang Province. The finds have been dated from roughly 1,000,000–500,000 years ago in the Pleistocene. Stone artefacts dating to 40,000 years ago have been recovered from, e.g., Tham Lod rockshelter in Mae Hong Son and Lang Rongrien Rockshelter in Krabi, peninsular Thailand.[4] The archaeological data between 18,000 and 3,000 years ago primarily derive from cave and rock shelter sites, and are associated with Hoabinhian foragers.

    Arrival of the Tais

    the 7th through 13th centuries.The Simhanavati legend tells us that a Tai chief named Simhanavati drove out the native Wa people and founded the city of Chiang Saen around 800 CE. For the first time, the Tai people made contact with the Theravadin Buddhist kingdoms of Southeast Asia. Through Hariphunchai, the Tais of Chiang Saen embraced Theravada Buddhism and Sanskrit royal names. Wat Phrathat Doi Tong, constructed around 850, signified the piety of Tai people on the Theravada Buddhism. Around 900, major wars were fought between Chiang Saen and Hariphunchai. Mon forces captured Chiang Saen and its king fled. In 937, Prince Prom the Great took Chiang Saen back from the Mon and inflicted severe defeats on Hariphunchai.

    Around 1000 CE, Chiang Saen was destroyed by an earthquake with many inhabitants killed. A council was established to govern the kingdom for a while, and then a local Wa man known as Lavachakkaraj was elected king of the new city of Chiang Saen or Ngoenyang. The Lavachakkaraj dynasty would rule over the region for about 500 years.

    Overpopulation might have encouraged the Tais to seek their fortune further southwards. By 1100 CE, the Tai had established themselves as Po Khuns (ruling fathers) at Nan, Phrae, Songkwae, Sawankhalok, and Chakangrao on the upper Chao Phraya River. These southern Tai princes faced Khmer influence from the Lavo Kingdom. Some of them became subordinates to it.

    Kingdom of Tai people

    The Thai established their states: Ngoenyang, the Sukhothai Kingdom, the Kingdom of Chiang Mai, Lan Na, and the Ayutthaya Kingdom. These states fought each other and were under constant threat from the Khmers, Burma and Vietnam. In the 19th and early 20th centuries, only Thailand survived European colonial threat in Southeast Asia due to centralising reforms enacted by King Chulalongkorn and because the French and the British decided it would be a neutral territory to avoid conflicts between their colonies. After the end of the absolute monarchy in 1932, Thailand endured sixty years of almost permanent military rule before the establishment of a democratically elected government.

    A Constitutional monarchy, World War II, and Cold War

    The bloodless revolution took place in 1932, carried out by the Khana Ratsadon group of military and civilian officials resulted in a transition of power when Prajadhipok was forced to grant the people of Siam their first constitution, thereby ending centuries of absolute monarchy. It was the combined result of economic hardships felt by the Great Depression, sharply fell rice pricescand a significant reduction in public spending that caused discontent among the aristocrats. In 1933, a counter-revolutionary rebellion occurred which aimed to reinstate absolute monarchy but failed. Prajadhipok's conflict with the government eventually led to abdication. The government selected Ananda Mahidol, who was studying in Switzerland, to be the new king.

    Later that decade, the military wing of Khana Ratsadon came to dominate Siamese politics. Plaek Phibunsongkhram who became premier in 1938, started political oppression and took an openly anti-royalist stance. His government adopted nationalism and Westernization, anti-Chinese and anti-French policies. In 1940, there was a decree changing the name of the country from "Siam" to "Thailand." In 1941, Thailand was in a brief conflict with Vichy France resulting in Thailand gained Laotian and Cambodian territories until the war ends. On December 8, 1941, the Empire of Japan launched an invasion of Thailand, and fighting broke out shortly before Phibun ordered an armistice. Japan was granted free passage, and on December 21, Thailand and Japan signed a military alliance with a secret protocol, wherein Tokyo agreed to help Thailand regain territories lost to the British and French. The government also declared war on the United States and the United Kingdom. Free Thai Movement was launched both in Thailand and abroad to oppose the government and Japanese occupation. After the war ends in 1945 Thailand signed a formal agreement to end the state of war with the Allies. Most Allied powers did not recognize Thailand's declaration of war. In June 1946, young King Ananda was found dead under mysterious circumstances. His younger brother Bhumibol Adulyadej succeeded the throne. Thailand signed up to be in the Southeast Asia Treaty Organization (SEATO) to become an active ally of the United States since 1954. Field Marshal Sarit Thanarat launched a coup in 1957, which removed Khana Ratsadon from politics. His rule (premiership 1959–63) was autocratic; he built his legitimacy around the god-like status of the monarch and by channeling the government's loyalty to the king. His government improved the country's infrastructure and education. After the US joined the Vietnam War in 1961, there was a secret agreement where the US promised to protect Thailand.

    The period brought about increasing modernization and Westernization of Thai society. Rapid urbanization occurred when the rural population looked for work in growing cities. Rural farmers gained class consciousness and banded with the Communist Party of Thailand since 1964. Economic development and education caused themiddle class in Bangkok and big cities. In October 1971, there was a large demonstration against dictatorship of Thanom Kittikachorn (premiership 1963–73), which led to many civilian casualties. Bhumibol installed Sanya Dharmasakti (premiership 1973–75) to replace him, making it the first time that the King intervened in Thai politics directly since 1932. The Aftermath of the event marked short-lived parliamentary democracy, which often called "Era when democracy blossom." (ยุคประชาธิปไตยเบ่งบาน)

    Contemporary history

    Constant unrest and instability, as well as fear of communist takeover after Fall of Saigon, made some ultra-right groups brand increasingly leftist students as communists. This culminated in the Thammasat University massacre in October 1976. A coup d'état on that very day brought Thailand a new ultra-right government, which oppressed many media outlets, officials, and intellectuals, and fueled the Communist insurgency further. Another coup in the following year installed a more moderate government, which offered amnesty to communist fighters in 1978. The Party abandoned the insurgency by 1983. Thailand had its first elected Prime Minister in 1988.

    Suchinda Kraprayoon, who was the coup leader in 1991 and said he would not seek to become Prime Minister, was nominated as one by the majority coalition government after the 1992 general election. This caused a popular demonstration in Bangkok, which ended with a military crackdown. Bhumibol intervened in the event and Suchinda then resigned. The 1997 Asian financial crisis originated in Thailand and ended the country's 40 years of uninterrupted economic growth. Chuan Leekpai government took an IMF loan with unpopular provisions. The populist Thai Rak Thai party, led by prime minister Thaksin Shinawatra, governed from 2001 until 2006. His policies were successful in reducing rural poverty and initiated universal healthcare in the country. and initiated universal healthcare in the country.escalated starting from 2004. The 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake and tsunami hit the country, mostly in the south. Massive protests against Thaksin led by the People's Alliance for Democracy (PAD) started in his second term of premiership and filled with alleged corruption changes, ended with a coup d'état in 2006. The junta installed a military government that lasted a year.

    In 2007, a civilian government led by the Thaksin-allied People's Power Party (PPP) was elected. Another protest led by PAD ended with the dissolution of PPP, and the Democrat Party led a coalition government in its place. The pro-Thaksin United Front for Democracy Against Dictatorship (UDD) protested both in 2009 and in 2010.

    After the general election of 2011, the populist Pheu Thai Party won a majority, and Yingluck Shinawatra, Thaksin's younger sister became Prime Minister. The People's Democratic Reform Committee organized another anti-Shinawatra protest after the ruling party tabled amnesty bill which would benefit Thaksin. Yingluck dissolved the parliament and a general election was set up. However, it was invalidated later by the Constitution Court. The crisis ended with another coup d'état in 2014, the second coup in a decade. The National Council for Peace and Order, a military junta led by General Prayut Chan-o-cha, has led the country since. Civil and political rights were restricted, and the country saw a surge in lèse-majesté cases. Political opponents and dissenters were sent to "attitude adjustment" camps. Bhumibol, the longest-reigning Thai king, died in 2016, and his son Vajiralongkorn Ascended the throne. The referendum and adoption of Thailand's current constitution happened under the junta's rule. In 2019, the junta agreed to schedule a general election in March. However, it was still undecided amid allegation of election fraud.

    Organizations and Affiliations

    • ASEAN (Association of South East Asian Nations)
    • United Nations
    • AEC (Asean Economics Community)
    • APEC (Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation)
    • ILO (International Labour Organization)
    • WWF (World Wildlife Fund)



    The Government of Thailand, or formally the Royal Thai Government is the unitary government of the Kingdom of Thailand. The country emerged as a modern nation state after the foundation of the Chakri Dynasty and the city of Bangkok in 1782. The Revolution of 1932 brought an end to absolute monarchy and replaced it with a constitutional monarchy.

    Public Views


    Map Thailand In Today

    Totaling 513,120 square kilometers (198,120 sq mi), Thailand is the 50th-largest country by total area. The highest point in Thailand is Doi Inthanon 2,565 m (8,415 ft). The terrain in Thailand is commonly high mountains, upland plateau, and the climate is mostly tropical wet and dry, or savanna.





    • ASEAN
    • JapanWe have been friends for a very long time. Very. I helped them, and they helped me. All is fair. And I also think that our food is somewhat similar!
    • South KoreaSouth Korea is a good person overall. I also helped them a lot.
    • SingaporeWe have a fairly good relationship. I also helped them with labor, so they did not remain in debt.
    • MalaysiaMy half sibling. We’re trading partners and good friends!
    • FranceThey tried to take control of my land but I managed to defeat them! Their people would always visit my country.
    • United Kingdom
    • Portugal, SpainThey were my first European friends to come in contact with me. Nowadays their people loves to visit my country! I’m pleased!
    • TaiwanTaiwan is the same as with Singapore.
    • United StatesWe are old friends and allies. In addition, many tourists from his country come to me!
    • ChinaBeing under the Chinese rule along with my siblings has influenced me a lot. I managed to escape which made them really mad and surprised. I'm an independent country now!
    • IndonesiaMy older half sibling. They would always look after me and my siblings along with Philippines and Malaysia who took good care for us!
    • PhilippinesWe’ve been allies and close friends since the beginning! They would always look after and play with us when mother China is away.
    • IndiaLove your soap operas! They’re the best! Also thanks for showing me Buddhism!
    • GermanyThey love to visit my country. They’re also my trading!
    • MyanmarGlad we're friends now!
    • SwedenMy close friend and ally! We've been friends for as long as I can remember! Very supportive and a loving guy!


    • Brunei — (Thailand is quite afraid of religious people from Brunei)
    • Vietnam — (They are competitors in tourism and economy)


    • North Korea - Just stay calm...
    • Cambodia (sometimes) - Yeah, it's really complicated, y'know, border issues and history culture and all that...
    • Malaysia (sometimes) - Stop messing around my land! Also stop claiming my land! I let you stay in my country and you just disrespect it?!

    Past Versions



    "Thanks for being friends with me and helping me! Also your Samurai and Ninjas Are SUPER cool!"


    "We met a while ago.... I guess an old friend?"



    • Over 90 per cent of Thais are Buddhist
    • Thailand’s capital city, Bangkok, has one of the longest ceremonial names in the world. Bangkok’s real name is Krungthepmahanakhon Amonrattanakosin Mahintharayutthaya Mahadilokphop Noppharatratchathaniburirom Udomratchaniwetmahasathan Amonphimanawatansathit Sakkathattiyawitsanukamprasit. The name means “City of Angels, Great City of Immortals, Magnificent City of the Nine Gems, Seat of the King, City of Royal Palaces, Home of Gods Incarnate, Erected by Visvakarman at Indra’s Behest.”
    • Thailand was the only Southeast Asian country to escape European imperialism.
    • For most of its history, Thailand was known as Siam. The country then changed its name to Thailand in 1939 before reverted back once more to Siam for a short while between 1946 and 1948. Finally, the country changed back to Thailand, officially the Kingdom of Thailand, in 1948.


    • Thailand has a reputation as being surprisingly odd welcoming of transgender and genderqueer people, especially compared to its neighbors.
    • They have some of the world's strongest Lese-Majeste laws
    • They have A LOT of cat cafes



    pl: Tajlandia ru:Таиланд

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