Joy Division remain the perennial cult post-punk band. Author/TV broadcaster Paul Morley wrote extensively and evocatively of the 'mood, atmosphere and ephemeral terror' that enveloped this unique group and their doomed front man, vocalist Ian Curtis. These are his complete writings on Joy Division, both contemporary and retrospective, forming a close personal account of the band's brief, turbulent history: from primitive beginnings as Manchester punk band Warsaw, to Curtis' near-fatal epileptic seizure following a London concert, and his tragic suicide in May 1980. As Morley says, 'The more that time moves on, the more I have to say about them.' In addition to collecting all of the author's journalistic writings on the band from the late 1970s/early 1980s (including his eloquent obituary for Curtis), this unique work includes retrospective articles on the significance of the group, framed by an extensive essay. Contemporary elements include Morley's critique of the acclaimed new film 'Control', recounting the brief life of Ian Curtis, for which the author visited the set during production. Most movingly, Morley includes the original text that grew into his literary work 'Nothing', paralleling the two suicides that marked his life: those of his own father, and his young contemporary Curtis. He also evokes the late 1970s zeitgeist and the 'psycho-geography' of Manchester, which combined to produce the most uniquely intense rock group ever.