Working through history during World War II is not easy for Japanese directors. However, they can be flagellated and hired for the mission of suicide. And that's where the heroic thing comes in: your goal may be wrong, but it's young men who believe they're protecting their homeland and their families. They die believing they are doing something good, most of them anyway. The greatest criticism comes from Namiki, but even with him, the sense of duty committed is excellent. Suffering is more likely to reflect on your family. For example, with your father, who is angry at this waste of human lives, so young and promising. It only gives the film the respect it deserves. But somehow, in the end, the feeling remains, there should have been more to it. Your humanity shines, your genius less. "Sea Without Limit" is a technically dull drama, a little long that moves, but never immensely packs or kills emotionally.