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Topic: Faustbuch

In the News (Tue 25 Sep 18)

 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
R S Knox, and includes the Faustbuch published in Germany in 1587, upon which Marlowe based his play.
Whereas the Faustbuch is a rather vulgar rendering of Faustus' life and death, Marlowe's treatment of the legend portrays the "greatness of mind behind Faustus' impatience with mortal knowledge and his resolve to seek further by the Devil's aid...
Some of the ridiculous portrayals in the original History are reworked by Marlowe to endow the "Evil spirits" with "new dignity".
www.hollyfeld.org /heaven/Text/Satanism/Theory/rvwmrlowe.txt   (641 words)

 Christopher Marlowe
Doctor Faustus has usually been assigned to the winter of 1588-89, but recent scholars like Tucker Brooke and Boas (in his edition of the play for The Works and Life of Marlowe under the general editorship of Case) argue for the date 1592.
The German Faustbuch, translated into English, seems to have been the source, and there is evidence that this was not published before 1592.
The first certain record of the play is of its being acted for Henslowe in 1594.
www.theatrehistory.com /british/marlowe001.html   (1097 words)

 21. Goethe's Faust, Adolf Bastian, Memetics
Ironically, the relatively obscure Faust came to be preserved in legend as the representative magician of the age that produced such occultists and seers as Paracelsus, Nostradamus, and Agrippa von Nettesheim.
Faust owes his posthumous fame to the anonymous author of the first Faustbuch (1587), a collection of tales about the ancient magi--who were wise men skilled in the occult sciences--that were retold in the Middle Ages about such other reputed wizards as Merlin, Albertus Magnus, and Roger Bacon.
In the Faustbuch the tales were attributed to Faust; they were narrated crudely and were further debased with clodhopping humour at the expense of Faust's dupes.
www.uni-ulm.de /uni/intgruppen/memosys/desn27.htm   (9393 words)

 Introduction to 'Goethe, Faust, and Science' seminar.   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
This was especially the case in the first published account of the magician's life, Johann Spiess's Historia von D. Johann Fausten (1587), commonly known as the Faustbuch.
In this version Faust makes a pact with the devil Mephostophiles [sic], offering his soul for 24 years of knowledge, wealth, and power.
Troupes of players, traveling throughout Europe, frequently performed versions of Marlowe's play, which was also adapted into a puppet play.
www.cs.utk.edu /~mclennan/Classes/UH348/Intro-IVC.html   (266 words)

 Guardian | Carry on doctor
One has to accept that the Faust legend of a man who sells his soul to the devil exerts a mythic appeal.
It starts with stories of a real-life practising magician, who became the hero of the German Faustbuch, published in 1587, and then of Marlowe's play.
This led to pantomime and puppet-play versions seen in Frankfurt by the young Goethe, who between 1770 and 1832 produced his own monumental two-part Faust, recently staged in its exhausting, exhilarating entirety by Peter Stein.
www.guardian.co.uk /print/0,3858,4373124-110432,00.html   (1118 words)

 The Tarot of Prague
What is true is that there were real roots to the belief that Faust lived in Prague.
The oldest Faustbuch (1587) described a journey to Prague by Dr Faust, and recounts his impressions of, among other sights, Charles Bridge and the Jewish quarter.
In addition to this the book that Faust is believed to have used to learn how to summon spirits was probably first published in Prague in 1507.
www.tarotofprague.com /magic4.htm   (681 words)

 Faust notes
First know printed Faustbuch (Faust chapbook): Historia of Doctor Johann Faust, the infamous magician and necromancer, published in Frankfurt by Johann Spies; annonymous, and thought to be based on a lost earlier version.
Second Faustbuch published in Hamburg, in the version by George Rudolf Widmann.
Publication of the fourth Faustbuch 'by one of Christian intent' (History of the universally notorious arch-necromancer and sorcerer Doctor johann Fasut, his alliance with the Devil...); this was the version known to Goethe.
webpages.charter.net /sn9/notebooks/faust_notes.html   (2734 words)

 The Renowned Dr. Faustus
In Germany, a book called Spiess Faustbuch by Bockstael portrayed a lusty young man by the name of Doctor John Faustus searching for more information and power than was permitted.
His infamous death found its way into the Spiess Faustbuch nearly word for word.
      Even though Bockstael’s Spiess Faustbuch predated Marlowe’s The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus by little more than a decade, Marlowe is considered, by many, the father of the immortal story of Dr. Faust.
www.geocities.com /serraphazel/fiction/faust.html   (1652 words)

 Journal of Popular Film and Television: "Talk Not of a Wife" - American interpretations of the Faust legend in 'The ...   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The reference to "ceremonial toy" glosses a longer exchange in the 1587 Spiess Faustbuch and its 1592 translation into English, The Historie of the damnable life, and deserued [sic] death of Doctor John Faustus, the likely source for Marlowe (Butler 31; Watt 27-47).
Thus, from i ts origins, an important and recurrent theme in the tradition is that Faust is unmarried, and indeed, that this lack of a bride is a token of his damnation.
Combining Goethe's eternal feminine with the "ceremonial toy" of the Faustbuch and Marlowe, this wife inevitably proves instrumental in effecting Faust's redemption.
www.findarticles.com /p/articles/mi_m0412/is_3_27/ai_58470120   (1534 words)

 International Tuba Euphonium Association
Faustbuch: A Concerto in Three Movements for euphonium (piano reduction) or optional tuba by Elizabeth Raum
Her reputation in Canada is such that she is widely known as the "performer's composer.
Although Faustbuch looks like a technical terror on the page, there is a wonderful flow and logic to the writing that guides the ear and therefore the fingers.
www.iteaonline.org /Journal/32N1/32N1newmaterials.shtml   (9915 words)

 Mephistopheles --  Encyclopædia Britannica
It is probable that the name Mephistopheles was invented for the historical Faust by the anonymous author of the first Faustbuch (1587).
A latecomer in the infernal hierarchy, Mephistopheles never became an integral part of the tradition of magic and demonology that predated him by thousands…
A latecomer in the infernal hierarchy, Mephistopheles never became an integral part of the tradition of magic and demonology that predated him by thousands of years.
www.britannica.com /eb/article-9052065?&query=mephistopheles   (566 words)

 Faust - Britannica Concise
The Faustbuch (1587), a collection of tales purportedly by Faust, told of such reputed wizards as Merlin and Albertus Magnus.
It was widely translated; an English version inspired Christopher Marlowe's Tragicall History of D. Faustus (1604), which emphasized Faust's eternal damnation.
Mephistopheles - familiar spirit of the Devil in late settings of the legend of Faust.
concise.britannica.com /ebc/article-9364264   (523 words)

 Faust Legend
The book, attributed to the original Faust, was soon translated and published in other countries.
Das Faustbuch relates how Faust sought to acquire supernatural knowledge and power by a bargain with Satan.
In this pact, signed with his own blood, Faust agreed that Mephistopheles, a devil, was to become his servant for 24 years.
www.calvertonschool.org /waldspurger/pages/faust_legend.htm   (470 words)

 International Tuba Euphonium Association
Faustbuch was in fact written for euphonium artist Mark Jenkins of the United States Marine Band.
Anyone who has heard/played her orchestration of the Legend of Heimdall or Concerto del Garda will know attendees are in for a treat.
Faustbuch is based on the Faust legend with him conjuring up the devil and promising his soul in exchange for all knowledge for twenty- four years.
www.iteaonline.org /Journal/31N3/31N3Conference.shtml   (4382 words)

 Marathon Mensch
It would be hard to exaggerate the tenacity of Faust in the modern imagination.
In the centuries since the appearance of Johann Spiess' Faustbuch in 1587 and Christopher Marlowe's The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus shortly thereafter, the adjective "Faustian" has become common coin around the globe, an astonishingly malleable trope for overreaching of every stamp.
Faust clearly touches our quintessentially modern suspicion that the way we live has been purchased with a part of our humanity, and by common agreement, he belongs to the world, not just to Germany.
www.hotreview.org /articles/mar-mensch.htm   (2981 words)

 The Art of Lisp & Writing
Even today there is debate about how some artistic structures were made by ancient artists.
For example, in 1587 someone published a set of tall tales about a possibly historical man known as "Faustus" in a book that came to be known as German Faustbuch or Historia von D. Johan Faustus.
The Faustbuch was translated and changed by a man known only as "P. F." in 1592 into the English as The History of the Damnable Life and Deserved Death of Doctor John Faustus.
www.dreamsongs.com /ArtOfLisp.html   (5623 words)

 Theophilus: Comment   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
In fact, when St. Augustine fought free of the doctrines of Faustus of Mileve, who accepted and preached the reality of evil, the Middle Ages had begun.
They were over when Dr. Georg Faustus, arch-charlatan of Heidelberg, at last realized (as chronicled in the Faustbuch of 1587) that the delights and possibilities of life on earth, evil or no, at merely the price of his miserable soul, were worth the bargain.
Pre-Renaissance stories of man vs. Satan begin with the sin of pride, as committed by Theophilus in our example, and always end in sublime renunciation of earthly corruption.
www.stavenhagen.net /stories/theophcmt.html   (741 words)

 MEPHISTOPHELES - Online Information article about MEPHISTOPHELES
Mephistopheles, then (or rather Mephostophiles, as the Faust-books spell the name) is " he who does not love light" (Gr.
Ai, 4x s, (Pans).2 ' In the Faustbuch of 1587 it is spelt Miphostophiles; by See also:
Goethe first appears in the version See also:
encyclopedia.jrank.org /MEC_MIC/MEPHISTOPHELES.html   (1150 words)

Christopher Marlowe turned the famous/infamous magician of the German Faustbuch into a Renaissance Everyman wrestling with the problems and the destiny of his soul.
We will discuss Marlowe's use of the following in his development of Dr. Faustus: occult mysteries, necromancy, irreverent entertainment, moral anxiety, religious conflicts, and dramatic innovations.
Book: The Damnable Life and Deserved Death of Dr. Faustus by Christopher Marlowe.
www.gmall.org /html/classes_9.html   (92 words)

 Reed A. Thomason Mural at Lakewood Public Library
It is the name of the evil spirit or devil to whom Faust sold his soul, according to medieval German legend.
The character appears in the anonymous 1587 German Faustbuch as Mephostophiles.
Christopher Marlowe's Tragicall History of Dr. Faustus play is based on it.
www.lkwdpl.org /mural/characters.htm   (2775 words)

 The Faust Tradition: Syllabus
Read the Faustbuch (English version - limited loan).
Based on what you know about the 16th century, from what ideological perspective is the Faustbuch written?
What is the nature of Faust’s pact with the devil?
www.csuchico.edu /~goulding/faust/faustsyllabus.htm   (1441 words)

 The Quiet Hour   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
He seems to have been based on the real-life character of a German necromancer, George Faust (1480-1538), a contemporary of Martin Luther.
The Faustbuch, a collection of his achievements in both church and worldly courts, records his exploits.
Literature, music, and art have celebrated Faust—and for good reason.
thequiethour.org /cgi-bin/dailydvtn/devarch-q404.cgi?date=10/13/2004   (406 words)

 My Faustian Quest for the perfect SM moment
Seeking the final, timeless moment, the perfect moment of satisfaction, the moment of complete and ulitimate fulfilment
The Faust allegorical legend has been retold in many forms including the medieval Faustbuch, Marlowe’s Doctor Faustus (1604/1616), Goethe’s Faust, (1775-1801) and Boito’s Mephistophele (1868), which is the opera playing in Batman Begins when Bruce Wayne to asks to leave, whereupon the confrontation with Joe Chill begins.
In return, Faust will be the devil’s eternal slave in the after life.
www.milism.net /faust.htm   (998 words)

 Timeline 1575-1599
These stories had been retold during the Middle Ages about such reputed wizards as Merlin, Albertus Magnus, and Roger Bacon.
In the first Faustbuch all of these deeds were attributed to Faust...
According to the story, Faust had sold his soul to the devil, and he would have to pay for his triumphs by suffering eternal damnation.
www.timelines.ws /1575_1599.HTML   (11080 words)

 Indecent Proposals Could Be Quite Common   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The plot may go deeper, into the 15th-century legend of Johann Fastus, the German scholar who cut a deal with Mephistopheles.
Faustus got seven years of unlimited knowledge, the Devil got his soul, and generations of humanities students got to "write a short essay comparing and contrasting" the original Faustbuch, Christopher Marlowe's "Tragicall History of D. Faustus," Goethe's "Faust" and Thomas Mann's "Doktor Faustus."
Anyway, it makes you wonder if various current events might be explained by other Indecent Proposals:
www.custerguide.com /quillen/eqcols/19934207.htm   (369 words)

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