Top 10 similar words or synonyms for praew

terindah    0.774561

tawan    0.768642

seungyeon    0.762123

sopheak    0.753195

milikmu    0.751779

praewa    0.745481

selalu    0.744209

namfon    0.737507

jisoo    0.735647

eunjung    0.735267

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for praew

Article Example
Ngarmpun Vejjajiva The book was published by Praew Books, an imprint of Amarin Printing and Publishing, and has been translated into English, German, Japanese, French and Catalan.
Thai cuisine Among the green, leafy vegetables and herbs that are usually eaten raw in a meal or as a side dish in Thailand, the most important are: "phak bung" (morning glory), "horapha" (Thai basil), "bai bua bok" (Asian pennywort), "phak kachet" (water mimosa), "phak kat khao" (Chinese cabbage), "phak phai" (praew leaves), "phak kayang" (rice paddy herb), "phak chi farang" (culantro), "phak tiu" ("Cratoxylum formosum"), "phak "phaai"" (yellow burr head) and "kalamplī" (cabbage). Some of these leaves are highly perishable and must be used within a couple of days.
Persicaria odorata Persicaria odorata, the Vietnamese coriander, is an herb whose leaves are used in Southeast Asian cooking. Other English names for the herb include Vietnamese mint, Vietnamese cilantro, Cambodian mint, hot mint, laksa leaf, and praew leaf. Its Vietnamese name is "rau răm", while in Indonesia, Malaysia, and Singapore it is called "daun kesum", "daun kesom", or "daun laksa". In Thailand, it is called "phak phai" (ผักไผ่) and the Hmong word for it is "luam laws". In Laos, it is called "phak phaew" (ຜັກແພວ), and in Cambodia "chi krasang tomhom" (ជីរក្រសាំងទំហំ) or "chi pong tea koun" (ជីរពងទាកូន). In North-East India, Manipur state uses this as garnishing herb over various cuisines such as Eromba and Singju. Meiteis called it as "phak-phai".
Areeya Chumsai Upon completion of her reign as Miss Thailand, Areeya went on to teach English and writing to Thai students at Bangkok University and later Chulalongkorn University. In 1995, she became a military officer at the Chula Chom Kiao Military Academy ranked as a 2nd Lieutenant while teaching English to Thai soldiers. Her experiences in the military were later described in her book "Bootcamp." She also wrote a column for the Thai fashion magazine "Praew" and continued to model. In 1999, she worked as a spokesperson/model for Hitachi, Ltd., appearing in both print and television advertisements. In 2000, she became the first Thai woman to receive the 13th Tokyo Creation Award, awarded for her social service.
Krasue Countries where the Krasue tale is popular have adapted it to film. Several Thai films depict this spirit, including 1973 movie "Krasue Sao" (Ghosts of Guts Eater), with Sombat Metanee, which features a fight between two Krasues, "Itthirit Nam Man Phrai" made in 1984, with Tanid Pongmanoon and Praew Mardmarud, "Krasue Kat Pop" (1990) with Bin Banleurit and Trirak Rakkarndee, "Krasue Krahailueat" (Bloodthirsty Krasue), , made in 1995 with Thida Teerarat, "Tamnan Krasue" (Demonic Beauty) released in 2002, "Krasue Valentine" (2006) by Yuthlert Sippapak, "Krasue" (The Gluttonous Fear) made in 2007, with Jedsada Roongsakorn and Sirintorn Parnsamutr, "Krasue Fat Pop" (2009) with Chutima Naiyana, in which Krasue fights against Phi Pop, and "Fullmoon Devil" (2011) by Komson Thripong. Krasue also appears in erotic movies such as "Krasue Rak Krasue Sawat" (2014) and "Wan Krasue Sao" (2013) In all these movies Krasue plays a central role, but she also appears in many other movies in lesser roles, such as in "Phi Ta Wan Kap Achan Ta Bo" (2008) , among others.