FANS of the BBC’s recent Brontë film To Walk Invisible have a treat in store at the Brontë Parsonage Museum.

The Haworth attraction will host a year-long exhibition devoted to costumes, props and photographs from Sally Wainwright’s acclaimed drama about the dysfunctional but talented family.

Staff at the museum worked closely with the production crew for many months to ensure the on-screen world of the Brontës was as authentic as possible.

A full-size replica of the parsonage was built on Haworth’s Penistone Hill, while the parsonage’s rooms were painstakingly recreated at Manchester studio. Main Street was returned to its Victorian appearance for filming last summer.

The film crew’s efforts will be showcased in a series of behind-the-scenes photographs on display at the Brontë Parsonage Museum throughout 2017.

To Walk Invisible: From Parsonage To Production will also feature props and costumes made especially for the 90-minute drama.

A museum spokesman said: “This is an exclusive opportunity to see the costumes from Sally Wainwright’s acclaimed Brontë drama, in the historic setting of the parsonage.

“Designer Tom Pye closely with experts and academics to create costumes which are authentic to the period and which evoke the separate personalities of each member of the Brontë family.”

The museum is open every day from Wednesday, February 1.