Record collectors queued overnight outside Vinyl Tap to snare rare albums and singles released on Record Store Day.
The day champions independent record shops - sadly, a dying breed - as well as the classic 12-inch and 7-inch format.
And Vinyl Tap, St George's Square, was one of a select group of music shops given a cache of rare records to sell.
Among the collection were limited edition albums, singles and EPs by Bob Dylan, Iron Maiden, Madonna, Metallica and even Steve Coogan's comedy creation Alan Partridge .
From the small hours hard core vinyl aficionados waited outside the shop, including one woman who queued from 11pm on Friday to bag one of two copies of the Pete Doherty/James Johnston split single 'Clouds Hill/Dark Water Slow Summer Night'.
Adam Stroyan, of Vinyl Tap , said: "We only had two copies; we told her that and she was rushing straight down to get in the queue and she was number one and she managed to get one. That's what it's all about."
"She was ecstatic and she got a retweet off Pete Doherty himself."
And the Pete Doherty fan wasn't alone in the overnight queue.
Adam said: "When we got to the shop at 6.30am there were about 50 people waiting in the queue.
"We were going to open at 7am but we opened a bit earlier than planned because people had been waiting overnight and it had been really cold. We gave them some coffee and warmed them up."
Just after 9am the shop's vinyl cellar was buzzing with customers queuing for Record Store Day releases and browsing through the regular racks.
Extra staff were drafted in to facilitate a queuing system and answer collectors' questions.
The event also includes a live music stage with sets from Mr Shiraz, The Orchid Family, Escape Artist and Days Of Riot plus an all-day DJ set from The Colne Valley Funk & Soul Club.
Now internationally famous Birkby-based brewery Magic Rock supplied the ale.
Adam said: "It's a good day for sales, but it's about the awareness really. We have plenty of rare records all year round and we always have plenty new releases."
Also among the early birds was Jacob Roberts, of Mirfield, who had been waiting since 8am.
Jacob, 22, said: "It boosts trade and there's now a vinyl revival.
"They just sound better and people prefer the cover you get with them."
"I'm quite a collector myself; I've got at least 500 records.
But Jacob added: "Most of them are just there for the collection - I don't play them because I don't want to damage them!"