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In the film, "The Limits of Control", the lead character, "The Lone Man", is an existenialist hero.
Tilda Swinton's briefly seen character practically spells it out when pondering movies: "Sometimes I like it in films when people just sit there not saying anything."
There is hardly any dialogue in the film, and the little there is isn't very realistic, in fact, it's almost poetic.
This work is garbage. It does not have a symbol or allusion that has not been twisted to look like its opposite. There is no character developmemt and indeed no bileivablePublished 3 months ago by Wendy Share
Strange and haunting. The architectural images and the Flamenco sequence will remain with me for a long time.Published 8 months ago by Atlanta bookaholic
'The Limits Of Control' is a lean, serene, dreamlike film. An unpredictable who's going to do what film. A zen version of the 1973 'The Day Of The Jackal'-like film. Read morePublished 8 months ago by daniel r. esian
"The Limits of Control" (2009) is directed by Jim Jarmusch (Dead Man). The film is an existentialist film about an assassin who stoically follows a set of clues that lead him to... Read morePublished 11 months ago by G. Edmonson
An absolute treasure. When you think all the true art of suspense filmmaking has been lost to CGI, Action scenes that drown the plot, and dialogue that is dumbed down for a masses... Read morePublished 11 months ago by john doe
I felt as if I were watching a movie that was also a painting, or a painting in motion--hard to describe. Read morePublished 11 months ago by Babychub
An unusual treatment of an assassination story. The star, Isaach De Bankole is shown as He makes His way through the Spanish countryside on His way to His appointment with the... Read morePublished 12 months ago by Norman A. West
Put simply, this movie is ambiguous. Nothing quite fits together neatly. It's left to our interpretation of sparse clues, about the story, and the characters, and how they all fit... Read morePublished 13 months ago by Mike Ice