• This monster's name is a pun in Japanese: both the Kanji 大神 (great god) and 狼 (wolf) pronounce "Ookami".
  • Each shoulder of this monster has half of a Torii, a traditional Japanese gate most commonly found at the entrance of or within a Shinto shrine.
    • This, alongside this monster's wolf-like design, may represent one of the roles wolves have in Japanese Mythology: farmers once worshiped them and left offerings at shrines in order to them to protect the crops against wild animals.

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