Textual analysts disagree.
It does not matter if they agree or dont, the same goes for you and your ridiculous opinion here. Science and scientific community as a whole do not regard this field of knowledge as an exact science, doesn't matter whether you like it or not, whether you represent the society of textual analysts
here or do not.
Good that you feel Conrad is worthy of analysis.
You have some problems, to put it mildly, and I have basis for my suspicion, that's what I feel.....
particularly to identify the role of his wife.
In her diary, Morrell wrote:
"[His wife Jessie] seemed a nice and good-looking fat creature, an excellent cook, as Henry James [had] said, and was indeed a good and reposeful mattress for this hypersensitive, nerve-wracked man, who did not ask from his wife high intelligence,"
Conrad in the nineteenth century :
"Jessie was an unsophisticated, working-class girl, sixteen years younger than Conrad. To his friends, she was an inexplicable choice of wife, and the subject of some rather disparaging and unkind remarks"
Do you understand what the words "working-class girl", "unkind remarks", "not ask from his wife high intelligence," "unsophisticated"
mean ? Or probably a computer with a team of textual analysts and related software is needed as well as a great woman behind you
to understand the meaning of these words?