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Raphael Xavier’s direction is on point. Xavier allows the main character room to grow as he keeps the narrative pacing on track, ensuring there is not a single dull moment in the entire film.
Scary, superb and packing a solid punch, Skulker is a film that one wishes should have been a feature instead.
Arthur expertly utilises the cinematic tools at her disposal to bring this story to life as she takes the audience down a rabbit hole of the supernatural.
Michelle infuses a sense of wonder and originality whilst showcasing the abuse women have suffered throughout the years in the supposed name of love.
The only spoken word in the entire film is the voiceover which is a poem. Since this is a poem- film hybrid, the decision to forgo dialogues work very well. Each stanza of the poem works its magic upon the visuals, helping convey a deep sense of meaning and wonder. At the same time, the words of the poem linger on in the mind; there is something about them that hits deep and hits hard.
What sets ‘What No One Knows’ apart is its ability to delve into the complexities of friendship, exploring the intricate dynamics that shape human connections. As the narrative unfolds, the tension between Oriyomi and Ifelolu reaches a crescendo, culminating in a heart-wrenching climax that will leave audiences on the edge of their seats.

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