By way of introduction, here are some links to various websites or pages related to Borges...
Labyrinths are a recurring theme in Borges. This web page contains summaries of each of the stories in his collection titled Labyrinths.
One of his most famous stories is titled The Garden of Forking Paths. It, too, is a labyrinthian tale which no doubt became the seed that produced this very cool, experimental game design titled Branching Narrative From Borges to the Hypertext.
In 2009 when I wrote about Borges someone sent me a Borgesian-style piece which I enjoyed very much, and shared it here.
I've been collecting his books for a very long time. His last, which he claims was his best, is called The Book of Sand. When I discovered it in the library I purchased it and completed my collection. More or less. You'll enjoy reading this Wikipedia introduction to The Book of Sand.
The penultimate story in this book, of course, is this one that gives the volume its name.
But the most interesting to me is this hypertext version of the story.
All the stories here, however, yield rewards.
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The website explains itself thus: The Library of Babel is a place for scholars to do research, for artists and writers to seek inspiration, for anyone with curiosity or a sense of humor to reflect on the weirdness of existence - in short, it’s just like any other library.
Check it out: The Library of Babel.
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His stories produce collisions of ideas, sequences of philosophical shenanigans simultaneously consequential and inconsequential, absurd and fully enthralling, frothy and breathtaking, a whirlwind, a fable, a grand deception refracting light, blazing with half-crazy jangling, jarring and jaw-dropping mesmerizing. Borges the magician inspires, igniting readers' hearts and minds. Writers who study his moves are moved. "How did he do this?"
For what it's worth, if not yet familiar with his stories I am happy here to have helped you begin the acquaintance.