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).
Anyone who accepts the free gift of salvation through faith alone in Christ alone receives eternal life at the point of faith or belief. As a child of God (John 1:12), member of the royal family of God and royal priest (I Peter 2:5–7, 9) each believer is eternally secure in Christ. At no time can a believer loose his salvation by irresponsible behavior, or any sin of the mind, speech, and behavior. Eternal security is based upon God’s hold on us, not our hold upon Him (John 10:28–29; Jude 24). Since we are saved by faith it is an act of God’s grace to give eternal life (Ephesians 2:8–9; Titus 3:5). Therefore, it is God’s responsibility to keep us in His love in which He is absolutely capable (Romans 8:38–39). Even if we fall away into sin and deny our salvation, the Lord cannot deny us our salvation although He will deny us rewards (2 Timothy 2:11–13). Believers are assigned titles such as “holy”, “beloved”, and “elect” to indicate their eternal security in Christ (Colossians 3:12; Ephesians 1:7, 2:8–20).