AC/DC fans are set to descend on Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum as the Glasgow venue becomes the first outside Australia to host an exhibition dedicated to the rock band.
AC/DC: Scotland's Family Jewels opens to the public on Saturday and will run until next February.
Around 450 items are included in the exhibition, which has been approved by the band, including a leather jacket owned by the late singer Bon Scott, who was born in Kirriemuir, as well as hand-written lyrics to the hit Highway to Hell and more than two hours of songs and interviews.
The band are said to have a "deep history" with Glasgow, as the band's founding brothers Angus and Malcolm Young were born in the city.
Kelvingrove is the only scheduled European location on the exhibition's world tour and The Melbourne Arts Centre, which has previously played host, has worked with the Glasgow landmark in the past to help bring the Kylie Exhibition to Scotland.
Councillor George Redmond, chairman of Glasgow Life, which runs arts, sport and leisure services for the city, said: "We are delighted that the only European leg of the AC/DC exhibition world tour is at Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum later this month.
"Kelvingrove has enjoyed a rich and varied exhibitions programme since it reopened in 2006 with blockbusters including The Glasgow Boys, Doctor Who, Kylie and Harry Benson all drawing huge numbers of people to the museum.
"Our policy has always been to try and engage new audiences with Kelvingrove wherever we can and AC/DC's enormous popularity and well-known links to Scotland will continue that tradition."
Part of the AC/DC exhibition focuses on their time in Scotland before the Young family emigrated to Australia.
It includes the families' emigration papers, early photographs and a "live and loud" projection of the band playing the Apollo in Glasgow in 1978, when AC/DC with Bon Scott were at the height of their success.
Other highlights include a prototype version of Angus Young's signature schoolboy outfit and one of his custom-made guitars.