Forget Slade, Wizzard and Elton John - Huddersfield celebrated Christmas in 1977 with the Sex Pistols!
The punk band came to town to play a gig at Ivanhoes in Manchester Road, after earlier hosting a party for children of firemen on strike.
The show at Ivanhoe's would turn out to be the band's final UK performances.
Ady Saxman shared his memories of the day online.
He said: "I was 14 years old and two friends and myself walked to Huddersfield from Batley. I had 70 pence in my pocket.
"We arrived when the afternoon party for the firemen's kids and single parents on the dole had just ended at about 3pm. A policeman showed us the way to the pub as we didn't know where it was.
"When we arrived there, we saw little kids, some as young as three years old, coming out of the party with anarchy in the UK badges on, as well as God Save The Queen and Never Mind The B*****ks badges."
Watch a BBC documentary about the show below.
Ady Saxman said: "My mates and I went in and rifled everything we could get our hands on, badges, posters etc. There was a six foot 'Happy Christmas from the Sex Pistols cake that had been thrown all over the pub!
"My mates and I helped clean up all the mess that was there, and the landlord came up with a bouncer and asked if we had tickets for the show. We told him that we hadn't, and he said to the bouncer, 'these lads can stay for the show'. Me, being the streetwise punk that I was, didn't trust anyone, so I opened ever so slightly a fire escape door.
"We stayed the rest of the afternoon, and Johnny Rotten and the rest of the boys came out and started to jam before our eyes as we were mopping up the cake from the floor of the pub.
"I even got the autographs (except Sid's) on a photo of Johnny Rotten that my brother had taken of him from the Anarchy tour of the year before.
"Later on, a different bouncer came and caught me wandering around the pub, and kicked me out! When I got outside, there was a queue of punks lining up outside the main door, some, were old hippies with Afghan coats on. I said to them, that I 'had a door opened' but they didn't believe me, or probably they had tickets.
"Anyhow, I went to the door and sneaked back in, and watched the show. I must have been the ONLY fourteen year old at that concert! A Christmas day that I will never forget!"