Stephen Morris, who had attended the same school as Curtis, was the sole respondent. But everyone's got their own opinion. , A lack of sleep and long hours destabilised Curtis's epilepsy, and his seizures became almost uncontrollable.  He often had seizures during performances, which some audience members believed were part of the performance. “Never at any point did any of us consider a certain Mr Hitler,” wrote Peter Hook in his autobiography Substance: Inside New Order. Both were inspired by the Pistols' performance.  To avoid confusion with the London punk band Warsaw Pakt, the band renamed themselves Joy Division in early 1978, borrowing the name from the sexual slavery wing of a Nazi concentration camp mentioned in the 1955 novel House of Dolls.  The following evening, Joy Division were scheduled to play a gig at the Derby Hall in Bury. I have to live with that". They didn't argue". That month the band recorded their session for BBC Radio 1 DJ John Peel. 4am - 6:30am, You're All I Have Sumner said, "He played in quite a bizarre way and that to us was interesting, because no one else would play like Ian". When Topping came back towards the end of the set, some audience members threw bottles at the stage.  Mason became the band's manager and Tabac was replaced on drums in June 1977 by Steve Brotherdale, who also played in the punk band Panik. Rob Gretton had been making notes of potential names, which included vaguely political or ominous titles like “Black September” or “The Immortals”. Issy Panayis On 4 June 1976, childhood friends Bernard Sumner and Peter Hook separately attended a Sex Pistols show at the Manchester Lesser Free Trade Hall. After their schoolfriend Martin Gresty declined an invitation to join as vocalist after getting a job at a factory, the band placed an advertisement for a vocalist in the Manchester Virgin Records shop. The following day Hook borrowed £35 from his mother to buy a bass guitar. During the Second World War, Nazi officers stationed at concentration camps used the expression “Joy Division” in reference to the younger women imprisoned there – women that they frequently raped.  That year Grant Gee directed the band documentary Joy Division. Both were inspired by the Pistols' performance.  Standard musical fixtures of early gothic rock bands included "high-pitched post-Joy Division basslines usurp[ing] the melodic role" and "vocals that were either near operatic and Teutonic or deep, droning alloys of Jim Morrison and Ian Curtis. 24 Hour Party People (2002) is a fictionalised account of Factory Records in which members of the band appear as supporting characters.