No, answered Faust; she suspected that Harvard was no different.
The next afternoon Faust reported at Crane's rooms with the rescued note in his possession.
"I see you have Diablo entered for the Brooklyn," Faust put out as a feeler.
The characteristics of Faust and Mephistopheles never became fully linked in Verlaine; they only interlaced.
Faust went away more than ever suspicious of Crane and Diablo.
He thought of Jurgen, of Faust—for in some miraculous way he had reclaimed his youth or been reclaimed by it.
The thought was none the less bitter to Faust that it was all his own fault; his super-cleverness.
Mr. Scott then went to Rome, where he made his first appearance in Faust, with great success.
When the boy had gone Faust came forth from his hiding like a badger.
Faust hesitates at this, whereupon the wily demon causes him to behold a vision.
A legendary sixteenth-century magician and practitioner of alchemy, who sold his soul to the devil in exchange for youth, knowledge, and power. Christopher Marlowe, a sixteenth-century English poet, and Johann Wolfgang von Goethe wrote famous plays about him.
Note: A “Faustian” bargain is one in which a person is willing to make extreme sacrifices for power or knowledge without considering the ultimate cost.