Eagle-eyed Bridgerton fans have spotted some historical howlers in the show.

From yellow lines in the road, to a Primark poster in scenes which are supposed to be set in 19th century Bath.

The popular Netflix show has got the internet talking recently as the saucy 1813 drama has been keeping everyone entertained during lockdown.

But many fans of the show were quick to point out the yellow parking lines are still visible on the roads in Bath's iconic Royal Crescent even though the show is set 140 years before they were invented.

Bridgerton fans spot blunder with yellow lines

Yellow road markings did not become a feature on roads in Britain until the 1960s, when they were introduced to indicate parking restrictions.

One fan wrote: "Two episodes into #Bridgerton and I've so far spotted a single yellow line and a telecoms manhole cover.

"I didn't realise the 19th Century Brits were such pioneers."

Film crews prepare for filming

Another added: "I was requested to watch Bridgerton during a lockdown evening, turned into a 'spot the gaffe' game.

"1813 London society, yellow lines, no parking signs, smoking filtered cigarettes, bemused."

Other fans claimed to have spotted modern street lights, parking signs and even a poster for high street giant Primark.

Some scenes were filmed right outside a branch of the store and one fan claimed a poster had made it into the final cut.

They wrote: "You will also spot a Primark poster, a single yellow line parking restriction and a parking sign on a lamppost.

Another wrote: "My sis thought I might enjoy  #Bridgerton.

"Less than 4 minutes in, and there’s modern streetlights and yellow no standing lines visible on The Crescent if you’re going to spend that sort of money on costume etc, at least CGI these out...."

One more added: "If anyone is curious about where I live just watch Bridgerton I can point out Primark in several shots."

"Bridgerton just wasn’t for me," another comemnted.

"At least partly because, as a Bath resident, I can't watch a single scene without saying some s**t like, 'oh look, their carriage just went past Primark'."