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Still, as much as the reflexively negative Rotten might hate to admit it, there is an obvious Mc Laren influence on Rotten's major post-Pistols project, the band Public Image Ltd."We're not a band, we're a corporation," Rotten insisted, in a very Mc Larenesque fashion, to American TV host Tom Snyder when the band was first being unveiled—to the profoundly awkward befuddlement of the straight-laced Snyder.The result was Yao, a baby behemoth who just kept getting bigger. Let’s start with his mother being 6’3, his father being 6’7.Let’s assume that the genetic potentiality of Chinese women leaves a median height of 5’2, and men at 5’8.
Compare the Pistols to the Monkees, as many people have—both fabricated bands that outgrew their roots..the end of the day, the Pistols were bigger than Mc Laren." Poor Mc Laren would even end up being depicted as the money-grubbing villain in the book adaptation of the first documentary about the Sex Pistols—in typically anarchic Sex Pistols fashion, the book version of was done in sci-fi novel form by left-anarchist author Michael Moorcock, and the band members were depicted mournfully seeking back pay from Mc Laren while fighting machine gun battles in the ruins of London.His greatest creation would break up three years after it began, transforming rock 'n' roll—spawning all the punk, New Wave, alternative rock, and indie bands that have followed—but not becoming the lasting cash cow Mc Laren had hoped for.Mc Laren would go on to dabble in everything from rap to painting, occasionally finding some small measure of success remixing a song or putting on an art show, making the odd TV appearance or co-producing a film, but never again capturing anything like the dark magic of the Sex Pistols.My friend and fellow libertarian Dave Whitney, who managed the alternative-rock station WBRU in Providence back when we were in college in the early 1990s, says of Mc Laren: "He kinda got credit for creating the Sex Pistols and marketing them to fame—or infamy, really.
But when you step back and look at the bigger picture, I don't think he was really that successful.
Rotten wanted to seem monstrous and, for a time, acting like Malcolm Mc Laren seems to have been the darkest thing he could imagine.