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An advertisement was placed in Melody Maker for a "Whizz Kid Guitarist. Not worse looking than Johnny Thunders" (referring to a leading member of the New York punk scene).Steve New was considered the one talented guitarist to have tried out and the band invited him to join. After considering options such as Le Bomb, Subterraneans, the Damned, Beyond, Teenage Novel, Kid Gladlove, and Crème de la Crème, they decided on Sex Pistols—a shortened form of the name they had apparently been working under informally.
Effectively becoming the group's manager, Mc Laren paid for their first formal rehearsal space.According to a later account by Jones, both he and Cook played on instruments they had stolen.and Malcolm Mc Laren and Vivienne Westwood's Too Fast to Live, Too Young to Die.Jones was improving rapidly, however, and the band's developing sound had no room for the technical lead work at which New was adept. Mc Laren later said the name derived "from the idea of a pistol, a pin-up, a young thing, a better-looking assassin".Not given to modesty, false or otherwise, he added: "[I] launched the idea in the form of a band of kids who could be perceived as being bad." The group began writing original material: Rotten was the lyricist and Matlock the primary melody writer (though their first collaboration, "Pretty Vacant", had a complete lyric by Matlock, which Rotten tweaked a bit); official credit was shared equally among the four.The group had been rehearsing regularly, overseen by Mc Laren's friend Bernard Rhodes, and had performed publicly for the first time.
Soon after Mc Laren's return, Nightingale was kicked out of the band and Jones, uncomfortable as frontman, took over guitar duties.
In January 1978, at the end of a turbulent tour of the United States, Rotten left the band and announced its break-up.
Over the next several months, the three other band members recorded songs for Mc Laren's film version of the Sex Pistols' story, The Great Rock 'n' Roll Swindle.
When those plans fell through, Mc Laren, Rhodes and the band began looking locally for a new member to assume the lead vocal duties. John had something special, but when he started talking he was a real arsehole—but smart." When the pub closed, the group moved on to Sex, where Lydon, who had given little thought to singing, was convinced to improvise along to Alice Cooper's "I'm Eighteen" on the shop jukebox.
As described by Matlock, "Everyone had long hair then, even the milkman, so what we used to do was if someone had short hair we would stop them in the street and ask them if they fancied themselves as a singer." In August 1975, Rhodes spotted nineteen-year-old Kings Road habitué John Lydon wearing a Pink Floyd T-shirt with the words I Hate handwritten above the band's name and holes scratched through the eyes. Though the performance drove the band members to laughter, Mc Laren convinced them to start rehearsing with Lydon.
Although their initial career lasted just two-and-a-half years and produced only four singles and one studio album, Never Mind the Bollocks, Here's the Sex Pistols, they are regarded as one of the most influential acts in the history of popular music.