Labyrinth

The LTSP Labyrinth

The labyrinth on the LTSP campus was installed in the upper rotunda of the Krauth Memorial Library and is open to the public during normal library hours. All are welcome to come and walk the path.

The labyrinth was completed in January 2007 and dedicated in February 2007 (see the article from the spring 2007 issue of PS for more about the LTSP labyrinth).

The LTSP Labyrinth

The labyrinth on the LTSP campus was installed in the upper rotunda of the Krauth Memorial Library and is open to the public during normal library hours. All are welcome to come and walk the path.

The labyrinth was completed in January 2007 and dedicated in February 2007 (see the article from the spring 2007 issue of PS for more about the LTSP labyrinth).

LTSP Labyrinth Image Gallery
Click the photo from the dedication service to view a gallery of images of the installation work and dedication service. (opens a new browser window)

About Labyrinths

The Rev. Dr. Lauren Artress, President and Founder of Veriditas™, The Voice of the Labyrinth Movement, is Canon for Special Ministries at Grace Cathedral, San Francisco, and is credited with starting the movement that has introduced the labyrinth to the modern world. In her book, Walking a Sacred Path, she writes: "The labyrinth is an archetype of wholeness that helps us rediscover the depths of our souls. We are not human beings on a spiritual path, but spiritual beings on a human path." Here are several resources all will open a new browser window:  

  • Walking medieval labyrinths in a modern world - An article from Grace Cathedral.
  • The Labyrinths of Grace Cathedral - This page from the Grace Cathedral Web site has links to other Web resources.
  • Veriditas - The Voice of the Labyrinth Movement is the organization that grew out of Artress' work at Grace.
  • Labyrinth Enterprises- The Labyrinth Enterprises Web site has many resources on making your own labyrinth as well as commercial labyrinth creation - and many links. The site provided instructions that the LTSP team used to create and paint the labyrinth.
  • The Labyrinth: Resources for Medieval Studies -  From Georgetown University, this site is an extensive database of resources on the labyrinth, searchable by category, subcategory, type of materials, and/or keyword.