Title case should not be imposed on such titles under such a citation style when that style is the one consistently used in an article.
Always capitalized: When using title case, the following words Other styles exist with regard to prepositions, including three- or even two-letter rules in news and entertainment journalism, and capitalization of no prepositions at all at many academic publishers.
For example, if a title in quotation marks is the subject of a Wikipedia article and therefore displayed in boldface in the lead section, the quotation marks should not be in boldface because they are not part of the title itself.
For further information, see Wikipedia: Manual of Style – Punctuation.
For people's honorific and occupational titles, see WP: Manual of Style § Titles of people, and (for more details) WP: Manual of Style/Biographies § Honorific titles.
Any substantive edit to this page should reflect consensus. The actual medium of publication or presentation is not a factor; a video feature only released on video tape, disc or the Internet is considered a "film" for these purposes, and likewise an e-book is a book, a webcomic is a comic strip, a music album only available from the artist on a limited-edition USB drive is a real album, a TV series only available via streaming services is still a series, etc. Website titles may or may not be italicized depending on the type of site and what kind of content it features.
In titles (including subtitles, if any) of English-language works, every word except for definite and indefinite articles, short coordinating conjunctions, and short prepositions is capitalized. Wikipedia normally follows these conventions when referring to such works, whether in the name of an article or within the text.
For other article titles, Wikipedia uses sentence case.
These cases are well-established conventions recognized in most style guides.
Do not apply italics to other categories or instances because you feel they are creative or artful (e.g.