This is deconstructionist mainstream fiction with the trapping of science fiction, written in 1965, describing an imagined society circa 2000. Jerry Cornelius is an English assassin, physicist, rock star and messiah to his Age of Science. Jerry Cornelius is also an amoral anti-hero, omni-sexual, drug junkie, and transcendentalist. The book follows his adventures as he deals with family issues, meets his companion Miss Brunner, and takes part in constructing the author's 1965 conception of a horrifying computer overlord.
Quote taken from chapter five. Part of my description above taken from a back cover. If you are thinking of buying this novel, do yourself a favor and instead get the whole thing (all four books). The Cornelius Quartet: "Final Programme", "Cure for Cancer", "English Assassin", "Condition of Muzak" is floating around Amazon in at least three different editions, so you can likely buy it all for the same price as this first book.
Personally, I enjoyed trappings like the needle gun, stroboscopic towers, the 'morality of the future' discussion with the Laplander, and the metaphoric wrestling ring. Moorcock's conception of post-modern sexuality is an extreme indifference to male/female, and he spends too many words on this ideology. I just wanted to read about the Doomsday Computer, but the main character was off getting stoned half the book. It is deconstructionist in the sense that the plot is haphazard, and much of the novel is used for the author's idea of future social commentary.
If you are writing a paper about how Science Fiction failed at describing future trends, this is a good reference.