Baseball Card Sets
Browse our database of Baseball Card Products which features set checklists, product highlights, expert analysis, reviews, price comparisons on boxes and great deals on hot baseball card singles.
- 1887-1929 Baseball Cards
- 1930-1939 Baseball Cards
- 1940-1949 Baseball Cards
- 1950-1959 Baseball Cards
- 1960-1969 Baseball Cards
- 1970-1979 Baseball Cards
- 1980-1989 Baseball Cards
- 1990-1999 Baseball Cards
- 2000 Baseball Cards
- 2001 Baseball Cards
- 2002 Baseball Cards
- 2003 Baseball Cards
- 2004 Baseball Cards
- 2005 Baseball Cards
- 2006 Baseball Cards
- 2007 Baseball Cards
- 2008 Baseball Cards
- 2009 Baseball Cards
- 2010 Baseball Cards
- 2011 Baseball Cards
- 2012 Baseball Cards
- 2013 Baseball Cards
- 2014 Baseball Cards
- 2015 Baseball Cards
Distributed for the first time exclusively in foil packs, 1995 Topps Traded and Rookies Baseball is a 165-card set. The set is most notable for the Carlos Beltran rookie card, which actually pictures teammate Juan Lebron.
Boasting an unconventional design and often dramatic photography, 1995 Topps Baseball is a standout year for the flagship set. The print run is also one of the lowest in years, thanks to the 1994-95 work stoppage.
1996 Topps Baseball is one of the smallest ever for the flagship set. Mickey Mantle plays a key role in the release, getting both a spot in the base set and several insert sets.
Every box of 2012 Onyx Authenticated Clubhouse Collection Baseball comes with a pair of game-used batting gloves. Random recemptions are good for premium memorabilia pieces.
1997 Topps Baseball includes reprints of classic Mickey Mantle and Willie Mays cards. Other highlights include Mays and Derek Jeter autographs and lots of foil-based inserts.
1998 Topps Baseball marks the debut of Alex Rodriguez in the flagship brand. Split between two series, the set has just 503 cards. 1998 Topps Baseball also pays tribute to Roberto Clemente by reprinting all of his base cards.
1999 Topps Traded Baseball marks the return of the late-season box set. Loaded with rookies, each set also comes with a rookie autograph. Highlights include Josh Hamilton and C.C. Sabathia.
Clocking in at 462 cards, 1999 Topps Baseball is one of the smallest ever for the flagship set. The checklist is highlighted by variations for each of Mark McGwire and Sammy Sosa’s 1998 home runs.
2000 Topps Traded and Rookies Baseball comes packaged as a box set with one rookie autograph. Miguel Cabrera and Adrian Gonzalez rookies highlight a strong checklist. The Cabrera autograph is one of the decade’s best cards.
Split between two series, 2000 Topps Baseball has just 478 cards. Although tough to pull, the autograph lineup is extremely strong. Other highlights include Hank Aaron reprints and the challenging Magic Moments base set variations.
2002 Topps Traded and Rookies Baseball marks the second straight year the late-season set included both Topps and Topps Chrome cards. Jose Bautista is the key rookie card.
2002 Topps Baseball is highlighted by the Joe Mauer rookie card. The set also has 73 different Barry Bonds home run variations, honoring his single-season record.
2003 Topps Traded & Rookies Baseball marked the third straight year the set combined both the Topps and Topps Chrome brands. The rookie-heavy checklist includes Robinson Cano, Hanley Ramirez and Brian McCann.
1989 Upper Deck Baseball helped usher in a new era for baseball card collecting. Boasting high-quality photography and card stock, it truly was a game-changing release. The set includes the iconic Ken Griffey Jr. rookie card.
With a massive checklist, 2012 Leaf History of Baseball Cut Signature Edition offers a value-driven approach to cut signature collecting. Every single-card box promises an encapsulated cut signature autograph.
2003 Topps Baseball cards are instantly recognizable for their blue borders. The rookie crop isn’t fantastic, with Kevin Youkilis leading the way. However, there are lots of inserts and a growing sense of nostalgia.
2004 Topps Traded & Rookies Baseball updates both the flagship Topps and Topps Chrome lines. The 220-card set mixes players pictured with their new teams and prospects. Felix Hernandez is the key rookie card.
While not the strongest checklist from a rookie card standpoint, 2004 Topps Baseball has a clean design that stands up well. With the World Series celebrating its 100th anniversary, several insert sets celebrate the Fall Classic.
2005 Topps Updates and Highlights has a loaded checklist that includes rookie cards of Ryan Braun, Matt Kemp, Andrew McCutchen and Jered Weaver. Hobby boxes promise a relic, most of which are focused on the All-Star Game.
2005 Topps Baseball is a straight-forward release featuring a somewhat simple design and lots of inserts. Key rookie cards include Justin Verlander and Ian Kinsler.