A common convention in literary and film reviews is to use the first major word or two from the title (or subtitle, for franchise works) in the same manner, . Roger Ebert gave Eternal Sunshine a rating of ..." , for Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind . Although this approach may be also used on Wikipedia, it can seem unencyclopedically colloquial if used for works that have short titles to begin with. Also avoid this usage if confusion could occur, as when the abbreviated form could refer to another element in the same franchise that is also mentioned in our article ( Shannara adapts literary high fantasy ... would not work well at our article on The Shannara Chronicles , because "Shannara" appears in the titles of the books on which the TV series is based). Abbreviated forms should be retained as-is in direct quotations (and may be clarified if necessary with square-bracketed editorial insertions).
For Blake Judd, his attempt to clear his band's early connection to NSBM elements in the scene and establish his band as "apolitical" served only to draw more attention to the issue. According to Judd, Nachtmystium was booted off a Scion-sponsored black metal festival in 2009 because of pressure from an anonymous person from within the scene. They had alerted Scion's parent company, Toyota, that when Nachtmystium was still in its infancy, they'd covered a Burzum song , as well as a Death in June song that denies the existence of the Holocaust.
The books written by the founder of the Church of Satan, Anton Szandor LaVey, are required reading, with The Satanic Bible (includes basics of the philosophy and ritual practices) being the most important. His other books are The Satanic Rituals (contains rituals for large groups and baptismal rites), as well as The Satanic Witch , The Devil's Notebook , and Satan Speaks which expand on the philosophy. Also important are the books by Blanche Barton: The Secret Life of A Satanist (a LaVey biography) and The Church of Satan (a history of the organization). The Satanic Scriptures by Peter H. Gilmore is essential reading as it discusses ritual (what is required and what can be excluded) and includes the rites for Satanic consecrations, weddings and funerals.