Like Kurtz, she is an enigma: she never speaks to Marlow, and he never learns anything more about her.
Although he shows his significance merely to impact the people on board, he becomes entirely passive when loneliness stares in his face. Although he appears in the second section, he provides the first-hand information to Marlow about Kurtz and his appearance. The first is the ability to cause uneasiness to others due to his power and second is the ability to bear African diseases in inner stations.
She dresses in bright colors. He also confides to Marlow some of the Company's shady business practices. Character 6 The Chief Accountant The chief accountant, referred to only as the Accountant in the early part of the novel, is a very important figure.
Although he goes there under the guise of spreading civilization, he is does ivory trade. Marlow concludes from his conversation with his uncle that they are against Kurtz and his influence and are conspiring to overthrow him.
The Manager would like nothing more than to surpass Kurtz in the ivory trade and see him dead, so that he would no longer interfere with the competitive trade. They are the audience for the central story of Heart of Darkness, which Marlow narrates.
Kurtz is a man of many talents—we learn, among other things, that he is a gifted musician and a fine painter—the chief of which are his charisma and his ability to lead men. He was once a sailor, and he seems affected by Kurtz's tale due to his somewhat romantic nature.
The Narrator an unnamed man on board the Nellie who relates Marlow's story to the reader.