Yes, bcrypt has a maximum password length. The original article contains this:
the key argument is a secret encryption key, which can be a user-chosen password of up to 56 bytes (including a terminating zero byte when the key is an ASCII string).
So one could infer a maximum input password length of 55 characters (not counting the terminating zero). ASCII characters, mind you: a generic Unicode character, when encoded in UTF-8, can use up to four bytes; and the visual concept of a glyph may consist of an unbounded number of Unicode characters. You will save a lot of worries if you restrict your passwords to plain ASCII.
However, there is a considerable amount of confusion on the actual limit. Some people believe that the "56 bytes" limit includes a 4-byte salt, leading to a lower limit of 51 characters. Other people point out that the algorithm, internally, manages things as 18 32-bit words, for a total of 72 bytes, so you could go to 71 characters (or even 72 if you don't manage strings with a terminating zero).
Actual implementations will have a limit which depends on what the implementer believed and enforced in all of the above. All decent implementations will allow you at least 50 characters. Beyond that, support is not guaranteed. If you need to support passwords longer than 50 characters, you can add a preliminary hashing step, as discussed in this question (but, of course, this means that you no longer compute "the" bcrypt, but a local variant, so interoperability goes down the drain).