↑Ame-no-Mikumari-no-Kami (天水分神, lit. "heavenly water-sharing god") is worshiped alongside the god Niwatari in a number of shrines throughout Northeastern Japan, and at times outright conflated with Niwatari as a single god. (See Kutaka's page for more information.) A number of these shrines also hold rituals where water is splashed on images of chickens in order to cure throat illnesses.
↑見渡 (Miwatashi, "looking out over [the land]") is one of several similar-sounding names for Niwatari, the god Kutaka is based on, and for a number of shrines in northeastern Japan dedicated to Niwatari. Shrines with this name are often located on high hills, from which the god is said to look out over and protect the land below.
↑鬼渡 (Oniwatari) is one of several similar-sounding names for Niwatari, the god Kutaka is based on, and for a number of shrines in northeastern Japan dedicated to Niwatari. The characters "鬼渡" (oniwatari) can be taken to mean "passage past oni", or "battle with oni" as in the verb "watari-au" (渡り合う, "to do combat with"); this may be related to legends of Sakanoue no Tamuramaro vanquishing oni, as several Oniwatari shrines cite him as a key figure in their establishment. "鬼渡" could also be taken to mean "passage to the land of oni", as Kutaka guards the gateway to Hell.
↑Due to a bug, this card is sometimes incorrectly displayed in place of Stage 2's final card in the trial version's Player Data section.
↑獄級 (Gokukyuu, lit. "Hell-Level") is a pun on the word 極級 (Gokukyuu, lit. "Ultimate")