(Universal) The Reelist is a column featuring Kristen Page-Kirbys musings on movies. For Washington Post film critic Ann Hornadays review of Bridget Joness Baby, click here. I saw Bridget Joness Diary alone. I was alone because, two ชุดนอนไม่ได้นอน เปิดเป้า days before the films 2001 release date, my relationship of nearly five years exploded in a, well, rather explosive fashion suddenly, and leaving behind not much more than emotional rubble. I had liked the book, so I went to a Chicago theater to watch a movie about a woman not much older than I was worry about ending up a spinster. When the credits rolled, I was no longer worried. Not because Bridget (Renee Zellweger) ends up with her Mr. Darcy I didnt believe my own Colin Firth was lurking handsomely around the corner but because of one of the films earliest scenes. Bridget is alone on New Years Eve, listening to Jamie ONeals cover of All By Myself. It starts as a wine-soaked weepfest, but by the time the drums kick in, Bridget is lip-syncing her heart out.
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But would this be possible while also reducing immigration and cutting costs, as many Leave campaigners want? Ireland's Finance Minister Michael Noonan has said the UK is unlikely to secure full access to the single ชุดนอนน่ารัก สวย ๆ ถูก ๆ market unless it continues to allow free movement of labour. And a senior German MP and ally of Chancellor Angela Merkel, Michael Fuchs, told the BBC that it would be possible for Britain to maintain access but at a price. "The per capita fee of Norway is exactly the same as what Britain is now paying into the EU," he said. "So there won't be any savings." How Norway's relationship with the EU has split views 2. The Switzerland model Member of the European Free Trade Association but not the EEA, access to EU market governed by series of bilateral agreements, covers some but not all areas of trade, also makes a financial contribution but smaller than Norway's, doesn't have a general duty to apply EU laws but does have to implement some EU regulations to enable trade, free movement applies Media caption Imogen Foulkes reports from Geneva: ''Swiss relations with the EU are tricky'' Switzerland has a free trade agreement with the EU and a number of agreements which give it access to the single market for most of its industries. But it does not have full access to the single market for its banking sector and other parts of the services sector, which together make up almost ชุดนอน 80% of the UK economy. Its agreement also requires the free movement of people. The Swiss voted against joining the EEA in December 1992. Instead, the country, which sells over 50% of its exports to the EU, has agreed more than 120 bilateral agreements with Brussels, designed to secure Swiss access to Europe's markets. Switzerland contributes billions of dollars to EU projects.