3. Any object or arrangement of an intricate or involved form, or having a very complicated nature. The serpent . . . Fast sleeping soon he found, in labyrinth of many a round self-rolled. (Milton) The labyrinth of the mind. (Tennyson)
labyrinth, maze. Labyrinth, originally; the name of an edifice or excavation, carries the idea of design, and construction in a permanent form, while maze is used of anything confused or confusing, whether fixed or shifting. Maze is less restricted in its figurative uses than labyrinth. We speak of the labyrinth of the ear, or of the mind, and of a labyrinth of difficulties; but of the mazes of the dance, the mazes of political intrigue, or of the mind being in a maze.
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... thanks a lot, Femke PS: I have one more question. How do I have to take care for the woodlice not following the scent of the other woodlice in the labyrinth?
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