In addition to the universally known labyrinth of Chartres and the less popular labyrinth of Reims a third, much less known, very interesting (interesting and self-dual) medieval labyrinth with 4 arms and 11 circuits has been preserved. This is sourced from a manuscript that is stored in the municipal library of Auxerre. Therefore I have named it as Type Auxerre.
At the end of this series I want to show these three labyrinths and their complementaries.
In the three following figures I start with the original labyrinth (image on top left).
From this I obtain the pattern by unrolling the Ariadne’s Thread of it (image on top right).
Then I curl in this pattern to obtain the complementary labyrinth (image on bottom left).
Fig. 1 shows this procedure with the example of the labyrinth of Auxerre. This labyrinth is not recorded in Kern . The image of the original labyrinth was taken from Saward  who sourced it from Wright .
Fig. 2 shows the labyrinth of Reims and the complementary of it. The image of the original labyrinth was sourced from Kern .
Finally, the labyrinth of Chartres and it’s complementary are presented in fig. 3. The image of the original labyrinth was sourced from Kern .
With these considerations I wanted to point out that three historical labyrinths exist with a similar degree of perfection as Chartres. Together with their complementaries we now have present six very interesting labyrinths with 4 arms, 11 circuits and a similar degree of perfection.
 Kern, H. Through the Labyrinth. Prestel, Munich 2000.
 Saward J. Labyrinths and Mazes. Gaia, London 2003.
 Wright C. The Maze and the Warrior. Harvard University Press, Cambridge (Massachusetts) 2001.