In my CV's Education section, in particular, in its Ph.D. part, I listed, along with the full title of my dissertation and the date I defended it, titles and names of my dissertation committee members. Two of them are full professors and one is associate professor. I have decided to list them as such, but I am having some doubts about whether in this context "Professor AAA" should imply a full rank or just a title (so, no "Associate Professor BBB"). Your advice will be appreciated.
In general, a CV is not a place for innovation: your choices for what to put on it should be most heavily motivated by whatever is expected and most common in your field and especially among your peers. If you are thinking of doing anything "nonstandard" on a CV you should get a few opinions on it, and in particular show it to your advisor.
Is it common in your field to list your entire thesis committee? I have looked at thousands (no, really) of CV's in my field (mathematics) and I have never seen this. In fact it is about 50-50 whether people even list their thesis advisor on their CV (I had to check just now to see that I do not). I should say that the name of your thesis advisor is considered to be important information that would be provided elsewhere in a job application; it is part of the standard "AMS coversheet" that most job applicants in mathematics fill out. Moreover, there is a wonderful website called the Mathematics Genealogy Project where you can sate yourself to your heart's content with information about professional lineages. If you (a reader) are a recent math PhD, I would highly recommend that you add yourself to this page: you can be added by other people and if you wait long enough you will probably be added by someone else, but still it seems better not to chance it.
In the webpages I've seen where people include the name of their thesis advisor, they typically include just the name. Unless your advisor is at a different institution from you (unusual but not unheard of; it is not so rare to see this at Harvard/MIT for instance), you do not need to list institutional affiliation. Moreover, anyone who wants to look up information about your advisor can certainly do so. I don't see why you need to include their academic rank on your CV; and by the way, if you got your PhD ten years ago, do you include their rank at the time or their current rank?
I don't really care about the thesis committee of even a recent PhD. In my field, being on the thesis committee doesn't necessarily mean very much at all, and the people who are on the committee in an important or meaningful way are likely to be writing recommendation letters anyway. I certainly don't care whether someone's thesis committee member is an associate professor or a full professor. To be honest, a listing of the academic ranks of all the thesis committee members on a CV would make a somewhat negative impression on me: such a person would seem pretentious and without an understanding of what is actually important.