Yuranunt Pamornmontri

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Yuranunt Pamornmontri
ยุรนันท์ ภมรมนตรี
PM MP
Poster Yuranan.jpg
Yuranunt's poster in the 15th Bangkok gubernatorial election
Member of the Thai House of Representatives
Incumbent
Assumed office
25 August 2011
Constituency Party List (#63)
Personal details
Born (1963-01-02) 2 January 1963 (age 52)
Bangkok, Thailand
Spouse(s) Marisa Pamornmontri
Children Yurakarn Pamornmontri
Yurarisa Pamornmontri
Alma mater Ramkhamhaeng University
Thammasat University
Profession Actor
musician
politician

Yuranunt Pamornmontri (Thai: ยุรนันท์ ภมรมนตรี; rtgsYuranan Phamonmontri, nicknamed Sam) (born 2 January 1963) is a Thai actor and politician. He was Members of the House of Representatives from 2005 to 2006, when Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra was deposed in a military coup and convicted in absentia for a conflict of interest. He was born in Bangkok and started his career as actor. He was elected as party-list MP again in 2011 general election, substituting resigned Police Lieutenant General Chatt Kuldilok.

He entered politics in 2004 and moved to Thai Rak Thai party in same year. After a landslide victory in 2005 general election, he became Member of Parliament and the deputy Government Spokesman but on 19 September 2006 a military junta overthrew Thaksin's government in a bloodless coup while he was abroad. The CNS-appointed constitutional tribunal dissolved the Thai Rak Thai party for electoral fraud, banning TRT's executives from politics for five years.[1]

Yuranan moved to People's Power Party (PPP) and lost the 2007 general election, but leader of PPP Samak Sundaravej, became the Prime Minister. Then he became the adviser of Minister of Education Somchai Wongsawat who was the next Prime Minister.

In January 2009, he moved to Pheu Thai Party and was defeated in the 15th Bangkok gubernatorial election by Sukhumbhand Paribatra.

Acting career[edit]

Television[edit]

  • Kam Pang Hua Jai (1981)
  • Kaew Kang Dong (1985)
  • Nang Sua Dao (1985)
  • Nang Fa Kub Satan (1985)
  • Pai Sa Nee Seu Rak (1986)
  • Mia Tang (1986)
  • Chompoo Kam Mam (1986)
  • Nang Sao Ka Wao (1986)
  • Sian Sa Nae Ha (1986)
  • Sin Sa Wart (1986)
  • Woon Tee Sud Sa Dud Rak (1987)
  • Fa See Tong (1987)
  • Roon Aun Ra Weng (1987)
  • Ta Wan Pleng (1987)
  • Peek Marn (1987)
  • Cha Ta Fa (1987)
  • Ran Dong Ngaow (1987)
  • Mia Nong Hua Jai (1987)
  • Rang Pat Ta Na (1987)
  • Kow Nam Plung (1987)
  • Pu Pan Rua Pluang (1987)
  • Fai Now (1987)
  • Mia Kon Mai (1987)
  • Pu Ma Ree See Tong (1988)
  • Yua Tan Ha (1988)
  • Viva Jam Rang (1988)
  • Petch Rua Pleng (1988)
  • Ta Rui Rong Mor (1988)
  • Sa Wan Biang (1988)
  • Rak Ma Ha Heng (1988)
  • Saw Sam Sai (1988)
  • Tan Ha Tuan (1988)
  • Kon Klang Muang (1988)
  • Set Tee Ngun Pon (1988)
  • Pa Yak Nang Pa Ya (1988)
  • Nong Bua Dang (1988)
  • Mia Ruang (1989)
  • Keng Jing Na Mae Kun (1989)
  • Ke Hart See Dang (1989)
  • Hua Jai Hong Tee Ha (1990)
  • Rang Rit Pit Sa Wat (1990)
  • Rak Tur Ta Hua Jai Yak Ja Rak (1990)
  • Aum Boon (1991)
  • Pop Pee Fa (1991)
  • Mae Ying (1991)
  • Dong Mai Ruang Tee San Sai (1992)
  • Di Chan Mai Chai So Pae Nee (1993)
  • Ter Kong Rao Kong Kao Rur Kong Kai (1993)
  • Ma Ya Ta Wan (1996)
  • Pan Din Kong Rao (1997)
  • Duang Jai Pee Sut (1997)
  • Sao Chai Hi Tech (1990s)
  • Madam Yee Hub (2002)
  • Jom Kon Pon Pa Loke (2002)
  • Ngao (2002)
  • Sai Yai Rak (2003)
  • Trab Sin Din Fa (2008)

Host[edit]

  • Jet See Concert
  • Tiang Wan Kan Ang
  • Loon Kam Roke
  • Ha Hai

References[edit]

  1. ^ McGeown, Kate (1 June 2007). "Thai party's disbandment solves little". London. BBC. Retrieved 17 November 2012.