Faustus takes up the words of the evil angel and begins to think about the richness and greatness of things if the mephistophilis served him. He demands that the mephistophilis come quickly with news of Lucifer. Mephistophilis enters and tells Faustus that he will actually serve him, but Faustus must first write a certificate with his own blood. Faustus asks why Lucifer wants his soul, and Mephistophilis openly replies that she expands Lucifer`s kingdom because “misery loves society” (p. 20). Faustus has more questions about hell, but the mephistophilis distracts Faustus by urging him to stab his arm and seal the deal. Faustus obeys, but when he tries to write, the blood on his arm freezes, so he cannot continue. Mephistophilis quickly begins to get some fire to reopen the wound. While the mephistophilis is gone, Faustus wonders if the solidification of his blood is a sign that he should not continue. The mephistophilis returns with some coals, and by the way, he intelligently tells (to the audience) how he will do everything to preserve the soul of Faustus. Faustus writes the document and says in Latin: “Consummatum est”, it is finished.
As soon as he crushes Lucifer`s soul, an inscription appears on his gay arm, run away!-Man, fly! Faustus wonders if his eyes are deceiving him, but it is clearly written on his arm. Is it a sign from God to turn to Him? Faustus wonders. By the time Dr. Faustus was executed, this doctrine was on the rise in England, and under the guidance of Puritan theologians at Cambridge and Oxford, the Orthodox position of the Church of England was in effect.  Nevertheless, it remained the source of fierce and sometimes heated debates between Calvinist scholars such as William Whitaker and William Perkins and anti-Calvinists such as William Barrett and Peter Baro.  The conflict between these Cambridge intellectuals had almost reached its peak when Marlowe was a student there in the 1580s, and would probably have profoundly influenced him, as would many of his classmates.  The Tragic Story of the Life and Death of Dr. Faustus, commonly referred to simply as Doctor Faustus, is an Elizabethan tragedy by Christopher Marlowe based on German stories about the main character Faust. It was written between 1589 and 1592 and may have been performed between 1592 and Marlowe`s death in 1593. Two different versions of the play were released a few years later in the Jacobin era.  Another difference between texts A and B is the name of the devil invoked by Faustus. Text A indicates that the name is usually “Mephistopheles”, while the version of text B usually indicates “Mephostophilis”.
 The name of the devil is an allusion to Mephistopheles in the Book of Faust, the source work that appeared in English translation around 1588.   Baro acknowledged the danger of despair that the Protestant Church faced if it did not agree on how to understand the fundamentals. For him, Calvinists have overcomplicated matters of faith and repentance, causing great and unnecessary confusion among struggling believers. Faustus himself confesses a similar feeling about predestination: the relationship between the texts is uncertain, and many modern editions print both. As an Elizabethan playwright, Marlowe had nothing to do with publication and had no control over the play being performed, so it was possible to remove or shorten scenes or add new scenes so that the resulting publications could be modified versions of the original script.  The admirals led Dr. Faustus 24 times during the three years between October 1594 and October 1597. On 22 November 1602, Philip Henslowe`s diary recorded a payment of £4 to Samuel Rowley and William Bird for additions to the play, suggesting a revival shortly after that date.  Finally, after his allotted 24 years have largely passed and realized that he had abandoned his soul for no good reason, Faustus appears to scholars and warns them that he is damned and will not be on earth for long. He gives a speech about his damnation and finally seems to repent of his actions. Faustus then asks who made the world, a question that Mephistophilis does not want to answer (Mephistophilis knows that God made the world). When Faustus announces his intention to renounce magic and repent, the mephistophilis flees.
The good and bad angels return to Faustus: the good angel pushes him to repent and revoke his oath to Lucifer, but the evil angel smiles that Faustus will never repent. This is Faustus` greatest mistake throughout the play: he is blind to his own salvation and remains attached to the damnation of his soul. The Good Angel and the Evil Angel reappear. The Good Angel urges Faustus to turn away from black magic. Faustus looks at the acts of repentance, prayer, and repentance, and concludes that they are nothing but madness. While the good angel calls Faustus to think about heavenly things, the bad angel responds by encouraging Faustus to think about honor and wealth. The two angels then come out. After receiving the act, Mephistophilis asks Faustus what he wants.
Faustus` first question is about hell – where is it? Mephistophilis explains that hell is the place where demons like him are tortured forever, that at the end of time hell will be everything that is not paradise. Faustus does not believe in life after death and considers hell an old story of women. Mephistophilis refers to itself as proof of the existence of hell. But Faustus thinks that if hell offers the freedom to walk around and do things like mephistophilis, then he will be happy to be damned. Then he asks about Germany`s most beautiful girl as a woman. The mephistophilis tries to discourage Faustus, but to no avail. Due to the persistence of Faustus, the mephistophilis becomes extinct and returns with a devil dressed as a woman. Faustus is repulsed. The mephistophilis explains that marriage is only ceremonial and that Faustus should not think about it. On the contrary, he may have a different woman every morning.
The mephistophilis offers Faustus a book of spells that can generate gold, control time, and produce people in armor. Faustus asks Mephistophilis for a book that can lift the mood, a book that shows the movements of celestial bodies, and a book that shows all the plants on earth. On 24 December 1995, BBC Radio 3 aired an adaptation of the play starring Stephen Moore as Faustus, Philip Voss as Mephistopheles and Maurice Denham as the Old Man. A second adaptation was released on the 23rd. It aired on BBC Radio 3 in September 2007, this time with Paterson Joseph as Faustus, Ray Fearon as Mephistopheles, Toby Jones as Wagner, Janet McTeer as the Evil Angel and Anton Lesser as the Emperor. Soliloquies also have parallel concepts. In the introductory monologue, Faustus begins to reflect on the fate of his life and what his career should look like. He ends his monologue with the solution: he will give his soul to the devil.
Similarly, Faustus begins to reflect in the final monologue and eventually accepts the destiny he has created for himself. Frey also explains: “So the whole scheme of this last monologue is a dark parody of the opening tunnel, where the decision is made after and not before the election.”  Faustus contains a well-known speech addressed to the invoked shadow of Helen of Troy, in Act V, Scene I. The following is taken from the electronic text of the 1604 Project Gutenberg of the Quartos (with footnotes deleted). Faustus, who uses The Mephistophilis as a messenger, makes a deal with Lucifer: he must be given 24 years of life on Earth, during which he will have Mephistophilis as his personal servant and the ability to use magic; In the end, however, he will hand over his body and soul to Lucifer as payment and spend the rest of the time as a condemned to hell. This agreement must be sealed in the form of a contract written in the blood of Faustus. After cutting off his arm, the wound is divinely healed and the Latin words Homo, run away! (“Man, flee!”) then you will appear on it.  Despite the drama of this divine intervention, Faustus ignored the inscription by claiming that he was already condemned by his previous acts and therefore had no place to flee. .