A HOLMFIRTH company has created a special tribute to England's 1966 World Cup victory.

Emulate Studio Ltd, which began trading earlier this year, has created a solid bronze sculpture called Pride and Joy.

The bronze, which costs £995, features the famous scene of England captain Bobby Moore clutching the cup, on the shoulders of Geoff Hurst, Huddersfield's Ray Wilson, George Cohen and Bobby Charlton.

Mr Wilson, 71, of Barkisland, played left back in the World Cup final when England triumphed 4-2 over West Germany.

The 35cm high sculpture, which weighs 3.5kg, was made to celebrate this year's 40th anniversary of England's World Cup win.

Only 66 copies have been made, and copies one, six and 66 will be kept back by Emulate for special auctions or charity events.

The sculpture was created by artist Tim Potts, working with wax.

Moulds were then created and the models cast by Bolton firm The Bronzart Casting Company.

Ian Dickinson, managing director of Emulate Studio Ltd, said: "This year was the World Cup year and unfortunately we didn't do very well.

"So we decided to create a piece commemorating the 40th anniversary of the greatest achievement in English football."

Pride and Joy is the second piece to be produced by Emulate Studio Ltd.

The first was earlier this year - a bronze of George Best celebrating his goal for Manchester United in the 1968 European Cup Final.

Only 1,968 of the sculptures, entitled Best Moment, were made and are being sold at £495.

They are the only sculptures of the football legend endorsed by him.

The factory 'proof' model was sold in March at a tribute dinner to Best at Old Trafford.

It raised £6,000 for the George Best Liver Foundation, which was set up following his death at the age of 59 in November 2005.

The next figure to be created by Emulate Studio Ltd will be of Ron 'Chopper' Harris and Peter Osgood holding the FA Cup in 1970.

They are also making busts of stars including Freddie Mercury, Elvis Presley and Jimi Hendrix.

Ian said: "We are concentrating on people who have passed away rather than those that are still alive. In the collectable market, those items are of more interest."