8.When Faustus goes before the Holy Roman Emperor in Germany, the Emperor wants Faustus to raise up famous spirits of the dead for conversation. Faustus cannot do that, so what does he do instead? What does this limitation in Faustus's magic suggest symbolically or allegorically?
9.In scene thirteen, Faustus tells the scholars that he cannot call upon God or repent. Why not?
10. What happens to Faustus at the end of the play--perhaps a bit predictably? What promise does Faustus make as he is carried off stage?