Clare has an unremarkable life until Henry arrives. The two become irresistibly drawn to each other _ and fate very much _ but they can't help but be separated, sometimes for decades. In this case, it happens twice in one day. An accident sends Clare's psyche, which she believes to be Henry's, to another person. In the meantime, Henry is stranded with a younger version of himself that the real Henry doesn't recognize. When they finally meet face to face, they can't help but mistake each other for the other, even though their faces are in different places in their respective time-line. At that moment, they both realize that they're in love with each other, and Henry decides to try to fix the problem by having Clare be the one he travels back to. He does, and they both get what they want: a lifetime in each other's arms.
Schwentke's film is a lot of fun, and the story is one that audiences have enjoyed before, most notably in the 1970s. This one, though, doesn't have a lot of characters. It's about two people who are in love, and they need to find each other to be together. That's about it. There's no tragedy, no kung-fu fights. And yet, it's kind of whimsical, with the way it scrambles out of the plot and into time and space. Some of the humor is anachronistic, but it doesn't come off as smarmy or over the top. It's just the film we were waiting for after the embarrassing Valentine's Day.
McAdams plays Clare with aplomb, and the two share a lovely chemistry. She's very much the good-girl-next-door type, thoughtful and literate -- she is a fan of novelist John Updike and author Walker Percy -- but she also has a playful side that Krasinski's Henry gets to enjoy as they spend time in each other's company.
On the other hand, Henry's darker side is hinted at in the first (or second?) of the movie's two scenes. He spends a lot of time alone, trying to work out whether to end the relationship. When you see Henry consume a double cappuccino in a Paris hotel, then wander the streets of downtown Montreal, you get the sense that Henry is trying to escape his bad-boy reputation.
The director, Schwentke, is a smart man, and for the most part, he keeps the story moving at a good clip. Rather than taking an even keel approach, he's very much interested in showing time-travel as a period piece, complete with a Victorian setting (though you won't be able to tell from the movie).
This command by default prints the SHA1 fingerprint of a privatekey. If the -v option is specified, the key is printed inhuman-readable format, with additional information such as theowner, issuer, serial number, and any extensions.
Some applications, such as Java, require that the application directories and libraries are updated to a newer version before the user can update. However, there are some applications that are not explicitly API-specific, such as the X Window System, the X server source code, are automatically updated as required. 827ec27edc