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Medieval style labyrinth
  Links to Our Friends
Lasting Labyrinths
M. E. "Beth" Langley


Labyrinthos, operated by Jeff and Kimberly Saward, has one of, if not the most  informative page for labyrinth typology, photos, and history.  Jeff undisputedly has most extensive collection of photos of labyrinths. A Publications page and Bibliography page can lead you to more resources.

Veriditas is dedicated to introducing people to the healing, meditative powers of the labyrinth.  Lauren Artress of Grace Cathedral in San Francisco incorporated Veriditas as a non-profit in 1995 and was instrumental in the growth of interest in labyrinths many years ago.

The Labyrinth Society is an international organization whose mission is to support all those who create, maintain and use labyrinths, and to serve the global community by providing education, networking and opportunities to experience transformation.

The World Wide Labyrinth Locator is a joint venture of The Labyrinth Society and Veriditas.  With around 3,000 labyrinths listed from all over the world, it is the largest information bank of current labyrinths.  You can upload information of your labyrinths to the site.

For a fun interactive site visit MyMaze. This German site has many photos of labyrinths in Germany.  The animated drawings and walkings have interesting text along with the visuals.

A visit to the City of Celestial Labyrinths in Croatia is awe inspiring. There are nine labyrinths interconnected in a newly constructed park.

Ronald Esquivel has a site which focuses on Labyrinth design and sacred geometry  with the intention of exploring new paths and their energy types in order to allow choice. He designed the Tamarindo Labyrinth in Costa Rica.

The Art Line is a 28-mile-wide band centered on the 39.1 north latitude between 38.9 and 39.3 degrees. The line starts in California and runs through Nevada, Utah, Colorado, Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, West Virginia, Virginia, Maryland, Delaware, and the southern tip of New Jersey on the East Coast.  Great earthworks and labyrinths are along this line.  The intent is to create a heart line of walk-able art across America.  Several of Alex Champions’ works, Toby Evans’ Prairie labyrinth, the Great Serpent Mounds, and many other labyrinths already exist along the line.  The labyrinth at Clay-Platte Montessori School in Missouri is on the line, although at the time of its building I did not realize it.

Robert Ferré is responsible for more labyrinths than anyone else on the planet.  He has developed many techniques for building labyrinths and has a great canvas labyrinth studio.  His idea to change the way a tape dispenser works to make one that is pushed, rather than pulled is greatly appreciated by people who make temporary masking tape labyrinths.

Lisa Gidlow Moriarty has one particular labyrinth design Montessori teachers will like to use in their peace curriculum - the crossroads problem solving labyrinth, a tool for conflict resolution.  Visit her site to learn more about this and her other beautiful labyrinths and work.  has some cool resources.

Op Ed News article has lots of labyrinth tidbits.

The 101 Ways paper by Dan Johnston, Ph.D. and actually everything from the Lessons 4 Living site are more very useful labyrinth resources.

Pilgrim Paths has free resources "Labyrinth Prayer Walks" that accompany the church year of prayer, feasts and celebrations and supplement the times when the labyrinth is walked for personal reflection and intentions.

John Ridder has several great sites, an online store, and offers the Story Path Labyrinth, especially for use with children.

There is so much information on the web about labyrinths that I can barely describe it.  Search for labyrinths and hospitals, or children, or chakras, or grieving, or birthing, or horses or any subject that interests you.  I’m sure you’ll be aMazed!  Have fun and send me links of your favorite finds.




(c) 2015
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All photos and text copyright M.E. Langley unless otherwise noted.