Whereas Conrad’s stories generally deal with white men’s supremacy over Others, the two tales―“An Outpost of Progress” and Victory―mocks this superiority by portraying the white men―Kayerts, Carlier, and Heyst―as incompetent characters. Instead, Others such as Makola/Henry Price and Wang are depicted as men of ability. If the white men face miserable deaths because of their isolation and moral corruption, the Others survive because they are able to navigate their surroundings and so do not go through these experiences and survive at the end. However, in spite of the Others’ significant roles, the three filmic versions marginalize them to reestablish a supposed supremacy of the white man. In Walker’s screen version of An Outpost of Progress, there is no Makola, only Henry Price, who is the most trusty and faithful Other for the white men. With the absence of Makola, Walker’s film focuses mainly on depicting the downfall of Kayerts and Carlier, making the film a tragic drama of white colonizers. Likewise, the two screen versions of Victory do not follow Conrad’s intention. In Tourneur’s silent version of Victory, Heyst is portrayed as an active and competent man, and Wang, in turn, becomes insignificant. Wang does not do anything that affects the lives of Heyst and Lena. He is simply dismissed by Pedro in the middle of the film. Tourneur needs to remove Wang and have Heyst be the hero to effect a happy ending―an impossible resolution if the film followed the novel closely. Much like Tourneur’s version, Peploe’s version also portrays Wang as a loyal clerk for Heyst. When Alma, who devotes her life to help Heyst, dies by accident, Wang takes her place to help Heyst pursue his new life. By marginalizing Wang, these two different screen versions do not faithfully reflect Conrad’s intention. Rather, these films try to re-emphasize the supremacy of white men, thus turning Conrad’s stories upside down. In other words, if Conrad wants to turn the imperial project on its head, the directors want to restore this overturned imperial project.