Mephistophilis wastes no time disappearing and reappearing with other devils to distract Faustus with crowns, rich clothes and dance. Faustus asks Mephistophilis if he can call the spirits as he pleases. Mephistophlilis promises this and more, on which Faustus reads the treatise he wrote and establishes five conditions: first, that Faustus be a spirit in form and substance; second, that mephistophilis is his servant at his command; third, that mephistophilis brings him what he wants; fourth, that he (mephitophilis) will be invisible in his room or house; and fifth, that it will appear at any time in what form or form. In return, Faustus gave body and soul to Lucifer, prince of the East, and his minister Mephistophilis; After 24 years, they can carry Faustus` body and soul to their home. The Admiral`s men gave Dr. Faustus 24 times in the three years between October 1594 and October 1597. On November 22, 1602, Philip Henslowe`s diary recorded a payment of $4 to Samuel Rowley and William Bird for supplementation of the play, suggesting a revival shortly after that date.  The protagonist and the main character of the play. Back and forth between penance and not repentance throughout the play. Uses the 24 years and powers it is given essentially for its own entertainment. Another difference between texts A and B is the name of the devil invoked by Faustus. Text A indicates that the name is generally “Mephistopheles”, whereas in the version of text B, it is often written “Mephostophilis”.  The devil`s name is a reference to Mephistopheles in Faustbuch, the original book published in English around 1588.
  The mephistophilis is a demon that Faustus evokes when he first uses magic. Readers first feel sympathy for the demon when he tries to explain to Faustus the consequences of the abandonment of God and heaven. Mephistophilis gives Faustus a description of hell and the constant horrors he possesses; He wants Faustus to know what he is getting into before getting through the bargain: in trying to acquire the knowledge and powers he wanted, Faustus considered making a deal with the devil. Before that, Faustus learned the Bible for years. He has studied what is acceptable and what is a sin. The Good Angel and the wicked Angel coaxed Faustus and tried to convince him from their respective sides. Finally, the Mephastophilis convinces him to abandon his lucifer soul with a contract in Faust`s blood. Although he understood his destiny, Faustus chose a life of sin that would lead to eternal damnation. The theme of temptation is an integral part of understanding. The sale of the soul to the devil is known as the Faustian bargain.
Faustus was willing to give up everything to satisfy his unlimited need for power and knowledge. His desire for magic stemmed from the lack of satisfaction he had for what he already possessed. “Philosophy is abominable and obscure, law and physics are for the petty mind:/ The deity is the basis of the three, unpleasant, harsh, contemptuous and abominable,” said Faustus (II.106-109). However, he has an almost limitless knowledge, “the magic of Tis, the magic that fascinated me” (II. 110). Valdes and Cornelius provide good arguments for the dark arts. Valdes exclaims that Faustus has the potential to be known all over the world. Cornelius reminds us that Faustus will be able to perform miracles with magic, something he cannot do alone with a simple knowledge. Soliloquies also have parallel concepts. In the introductory soliloquy, Faustus begins to think about the fate of his life and what he wants to be his career.