First trial: The Maze. You'll be placed at the entrance of a maze, once you step through, you must run without stopping, if you stop, then you will be electrocuted on the spot. This will test your endurance and how well you can think under pressure, there will be obstacles along the way. (You can pin a pin talking about your experience in the maze or you can tag me to rp with ONE of your characters. If you do tag me, and are using more than one character, then you can only use one and then…

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First trial: The Maze. You'll be placed at the entrance of a maze, once you step through, you must run without stopping, if you stop, then you will be electrocuted on the spot. This will test your endurance and how well you can think under pressure, there will be obstacles along the way. (You can pin a pin talking about your experience in the maze or you can tag me to rp with ONE of your characters. If you do tag me, and are using more than one character, then you can only use one and then…

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The Native American Labyrinth (The man in the maze)

Mazes and Labyrinths: A General Account of their History and Developments (1922) by William Henry Matthews

Mazes and Labyrinths: A General Account of their History and Developments (1922) by William Henry Matthews

"Labyrinths offer the opportunity to walk in meditation to that place within us where the rational merges with the intuitive and the spiritual is reborn."

"Labyrinths offer the opportunity to walk in meditation to that place within us where the rational merges with the intuitive and the spiritual is reborn."

Back yard 48' Labyrinth, Benson, Arizona.

Back yard 48' Labyrinth, Benson, Arizona.

The Labyrinth is pre-Christian in its origin, yet so very spiritual that the Church in the Middle Ages made it their own. It is an archetype of the Divine, found in many religions throughout the world. It is a tool for meditation, as old as mystical Judaism and the Kabbala, the Celts’ Never Ending Circle, and the Native American Medicine Wheel.

The Labyrinth is pre-Christian in its origin, yet so very spiritual that the Church in the Middle Ages made it their own. It is an archetype of the Divine, found in many religions throughout the world. It is a tool for meditation, as old as mystical Judaism and the Kabbala, the Celts’ Never Ending Circle, and the Native American Medicine Wheel.

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