The image of the labyrinth is often associated with the journey of the deceased, the so-called itinerary of the “wandering soul” (hence the title of the work). The O’odham people considered the labyrinth as a symbol of birth and death. As did many other cultures in antiquity, this particular group of American indigenous people conceived the labyrinth as a one way, circular structure, characterised by seven concentric circles, with a single entrance and a dead end. In light of this conception, the only two possible outcomes of entering a labyrinth were thus to reach the end or to go back to the start. According to the O’odham people, the labyrinth is enriched by the stylised depiction of the human figure, located upon the entrance of the labyrinth itself: “The man in the Maze”. This symbol carries various meanings: as a matter of fact, the Tohono O’odham people refer to “the man in the mazen” as the god I’itoi and thus alluding to the myth of creation, but also to the symbolic journey of humanity and of every individual towards the black centre of the labyrinth – death – that is necessary to go back to being One with I’itoi, who lives in a subterranean labyrinth under the mountain Baboquivari.