Here is a selection of the most memorable, filmed at some of the area's biggest landmarks and lesser-known streets.
Built in 1873, the buildings first big-screen outing came in 1959 with Jack Claytons Room at the Top, and it reprised its role in the 1966 sequel Life at the Top.
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Originally unveiled on the sixth anniversary of the Battle of the Somme to commemorate those lost in the First World War, the memorial was cemented in Bradfords film history when it featured in John Schlesingers 1963 film Billy Liar.
The theatre can be seen in Peter Yates 1984 film The Dresser, featuring Tom Courtenay and Albert Finney, and Tony Palmers Testimony, a biopic of Soviet composer Dmitri Shostakovich.
Built in the mid-1800s as a wool trading centre, the Grade I listed property can be seen in Room at the Tops 1966 sequel, Life at the Top.
While the Broadway shopping centre has yet to be used in any big film, the site it sits on was once occupied by Forster Square, seen in Billy Liar and Mika Kaurismkis 1999 film L.A. Without a Map, starring David Tennant.
Built in 1937 as the Temperance Hall, it recently appeared its first big screen appearance, in Adrian Shergolds Funny Cow, released in April 2018.
The street in Little Germany was seen in the 1988 Desmond Davis film Wall of Tyranny, in which it doubled for 1960s Berlin.
Burnett Street is featured in a scene of David Hares 1985 film Wetherby.
The cathedral is visible in the background in Billy Liar as the protagonist takes a walk through Bradford, passing through Church Bank.
The former Cock and Bottle pub was included in 1984s The Dresser, which starred Albert Finney.