Bangkok and Chiang Mai are the major remaining tourist destinations still under orders to shut down between midnight and 4am, along with all non-tourist related provinces.
News of tonight's additional curfew removal was released soon after General Prayuth Chan-ocha completed his second weekly update explaining to the people of Thailand the reasons for the takeover of Thailand by the military on May 22.
Another order that followed his speech called for a dozen people known to be associated with illegal gambling to report to a meeting with him at 10am on Saturday.
The general tonight spoke of a return to ''a just and moral society - a society that does not tolerate corruption.''
He said he had no particular problem with anti-coup protesters who have taken to using a three finger salute borrowed from the film 'The Hunger Games.''
But he would prefer if they hadn't borrowed from a foreign movie.
He suggested use of a five-digit salute instead - two for country, one for the people, one for religion and one for HM The King.
The coup command welcomed suggestions for change from all segments of society, he said, and was already trying to prioritise 10,000 submissions.
Several new songs written to help with the harmony and reconciliation campaign that forms Phase One of the plan by the National Council for Peace and Order were screened tonight, including one with lyrics written by the general.
He said the conflicts in society in Thailand had reached the point where an election could no longer resolve them and ''people started to lose faith in the whole system.''
Laws were not being respected and the country was ''virtually paralysed'' by corrupt individuals applying populist schemes.
''We intend to return happiness to everyone living in Thailand,'' he said. ''We will try to return to the use of normal laws as soon as possible.''
He asked for tolerance. ''Do not rush me,'' the general said. ''If we do things wrong now, the problems will arise in future.''
Gambling on football appears to be one priority, with the World Cup arriving on June 12. ''Debts must be repaid,'' he said.