Nualjan's life took a happy turn when violin player Chob arrived in her village Cholburi. It was love at first sight and she got pregnant. Then Chob told her he will leave for business to Bangkok for a few days. He will be back soon he promised, but Chob never came back. Now, months later, Nualjan can't wait any longer and decides to search for him. On her way to Bangkok, she arrives at a mysterious pension. Supervisor miss Somjit refuses to let the very pregnant Nualjan stay at first however. She finally relents, but demands that she stays away from the main house, where the owner madame Ranjuan resides. Nualjan soon finds out there's something going on on the premises. Why does she see moving shadows? Who is the man cutting wood in the middle of the night, who is the old woman living in a garden shed? Only Choy, another guest, seems interested in her and is willing to tell about the disturbing peculiarities of the estate. But not everything. Written by
Arnoud Tiele (email@example.com)
Unseeable is to me structured like the more recent batch of Japanese psycho-horror dramas. Which isn't a bad thing. As err.. Dick Steel stated the colors aren't super bright and crisp which seems to be the new thing to do, but tinged with with an earthiness which really works and casts a rather sombre 'phantom-like' mood the proceedings. I must admit i was rather surprised with the outcome and revelations in the end are just 'boom, boom boom.': one after another, it's the trying to keep your head above water in a fast moving current. I won't give away anything, because to mention too much about the plot makes the rest pretty transparent. But I do suggest people check this one out if they like their horror with a bit of drama. It's not as fractured as "A Tale Of Two Sisters" but I'd say it's just as great a story.
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