"You're doing great in this role and in that other role. We just don't know where you best fit in."
Find the company that does make use of all your skills, or you won't find satisfaction with your job over the long run. I've been there. I started my career as Level Designer, but quickly went to writing game scripts full-time. I was a programmer of sorts at the lower end using scripting languages for many years. I also kept my design proficiency and still took on design tasks here and there. It was a long process to be accepted into the ranks of a Software Engineer, yet when I got there, I was more disconnected with the actual game-making process, where Designers put together fun missions and require help with scripting and design.
For over a year or two I was even a department manager. I also worked on databases and tools that half of the company used. I had about two dozen different internal customers with conflicting interests. Managing expectations was suddenly on my menu.
Overall, while I keep all of these things in my resume, I would choose very carefully which of these to use if I ever applied to a job again. I don't want to be chosen because I have also done databases, or localization, or management. I want to make games.
Big companies can rarely make heads or tails of Jack-of-all-Trades. You tend to sit between roles, switching from one to the other, never really making it in any of them unless you focus your energy into one particular role. But is that what you want? You're probably much better off working for a smaller Indie shop. They know the value of someone who can do all of these things, and provide ample opportunities to put most of your skills to use. But they too also want to know what your main focus is.