Instead of a man skiing in one and a cowboy riding a bull in the other, the two actually represent the images of the Minotaur.
Like the Minotaur in his labyrinth, you set up a maze others must work through to get to the true you.
The story is horribly reminiscent of the old Greek myth of the Minotaur, which it resembles in many phases.
So if the Minotaur persists in demanding the maiden, she must be thrown to him.
Such was the fate of the Minotaur, her captain, and four hundred of her crew.
Was there ever seen such a fight of Theseus and the Minotaur!
Crowds of early risers saw the ships go out, preceded by the "Minotaur" and the "Ibuki."
Is there no resource but to cast this man also to the Minotaur?
Theseus followed her instructions, and when he came to where the Minotaur lay, he slew him, and found his way out by the thread.
In this intricate puzzle of a building the Minotaur was confined.
In classical mythology, a monster, half man and half bull. The Minotaur was born to the queen of Crete, Pasiphaë, after she mated with a sacred bull. The king Minos, to hide his shame, had Daedalus construct the Labyrinth in which to hide the monster. Minos then forced the Athenians to send as tribute fourteen of their young people, seven men and seven women, to be locked in the Labyrinth for the Minotaur to eat. To stop the slaughter, the hero Theseus volunteered to enter the Labyrinth and fight the Minotaur. On the instructions of the king's daughter, Theseus brought in a ball of thread, which he unwound as he went through. He found the Minotaur, killed it, and then used the thread to find his way out of the maze.