Ploy (Thai: พลอย) is a 2007 Thai film written and directed by Pen-Ek Ratanaruang. The film premiered during the Directors' Fortnight at the 2007 Cannes Film Festival.
The drama film stars Thai actress Lalita Panyopas in a story of a middle-aged married couple who question their relationship after seven years. Ananda Everingham is featured in a supporting role as a bartender.
The film contained sex scenes that were shown at Cannes, but due to censorship concerns had to be re-edited by the director so the film could be shown in cinemas in Thailand when it opened there on June 7, 2007. The uncensored version of the film was shown in Thailand at the 2007 Bangkok International Film Festival.
Other articles related to "ploy":
... the usual term in, for example South African heraldry, is chapé ployé (with arched lines, with straigt lines chapé (mantled)), which may be blazoned with three tinctures or just ... the 2nd Weather Group of the United States Air Force, which is "Dexter per chevron ployé and sinister per fess enhanced." A shield may also be party per chevron ... chief to the point in base is called chaussé (shod), with arched or bent (French ployé) lines it is called chaussé ployé ...
... "Philly / Ploy" 056 7 ... "Ploy (alternate)" 038 24 ... "Ploy (alternate 2)" 037 25 ...
... Pim was born as a twin, conjoined at the stomach with her sister, Ploy ... Pim was very sweet and protective of Ploy ... However, it was Ploy who threw rocks at a group of children who were taunting them ...
... Marsha Wattanapanich as Pim and Ploy Vittaya Wasukraipaisan as Wee Ruchanu Boonchooduang as Pim's and Ploy's mother Hatairat Egereff as Pim, age 15 Rutairat ...
Famous quotes containing the word ploy:
“Behold, Esau my brother is a hairy man, and I am a smooth man.”
—Bible: Hebrew Jacob, in Genesis, 27:11.
To his mother Rebekah, explaining how the blind Isaac might discover the ploy of his pretending to be Esau. Esau was a cunning hunter, a man of the field; and Jacob was a plain man, dwelling in tents. (25:27)
“The bourgeoisie and the petty bourgeoisie have armed themselves against the rising proletariat with, among other things, culture. Its an old ploy of the bourgeoisie. They keep a standing art to defend their collapsing culture.”
—George Grosz (18931959)