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.
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For those heading to the 2015 All-Star FanFest in Cincinnati, Topps will be on hand with several exclusive cards. Find out what’s available and how to get them.
Noted for its simple design, 1967 Topps Baseball also comes with a strong checklist. Key rookie cards in the set include Hall of Fame players Tom Seaver and Rod Carew.
2015 Topps Stadium Club Baseball puts the focus on photography once again. At the same time it switches up the configuration from the previous year, going back to more traditional boxes. Each hobby box has a pair of autographs.
While not as popular as other sets from the era, 1966 Topps Baseball does contain a strong checklist of Hall of Fame veteran and rookie cards while presenting a fun chase for set builders. Key rookies include Jim Palmer, Fergie Jenkins and Don Sutton.
Just because there are mountains of it out there doesn’t mean you can’t still enjoy 1989 Donruss Baseball and its Ken Griffey Jr. rookie card.
1965 Topps Baseball features a strong lineup of Hall of Fame rookie cards. Highlights include Steve Carlton, Joe Morgan, Catfish Hunter and Tony Perez.
1964 Topps Baseball may not be big on wow factor, but it still has some solid rookies and multiple Hall of Fame options. Phil Niekro is the key rookie card and the second-year card for Pete Rose is also popular.
2015 Toronto Blue Jays Fire Safety Baseball is one of the most comprehensive team sets of the year for Canada’s lone MLB team. Distributed regionally, it’s also not the easiest to track down.
A classic product loaded with Hall of Fame players, key rookies and a beautiful design, 1963 Topps Baseball is an enduring set pursued by numerous collectors to this day. Top options include the multi-player rookie cards for Pete Rose and Willie Stargell.
The 2015 Topps Baseball Complete Set – Hobby Edition is for collectors who really just want a full set of 2015 Topps Baseball. The factory set has all 700 cards plus five exclusive Orange parallels.
1963 Fleer Baseball was ultimately a failed attempt to challenge Topps’ baseball monopoly. However, multiple Hall of Fame cards and the sole Maury Wills rookie card make it an appealing set despite the small checklist.
Memorable for its distinct wood borders, 1962 Topps Baseball includes rookie cards of Lou Brock and Gaylord Perry along with plenty of other Hall of Fame subjects.
The company’s biggest set to that point with 587 cards, 1961 Topps Baseball is led by rookie cards for Ron Santo, Juan Marichal and Billy Williams. The set also boasts a strong crop of veteran Hall of Fame cards.
1961 Fleer Baseball Greats features a checklist filled with retired greats. Boasting a strong design and plenty of Hall of Fame names, including Babe Ruth, Lou Gehrig and Ty Cobb, this is one of the better values of the era.
2015 Topps Series 2 Baseball expands the main set by another 350 cards, bringing it to 700 total. Hobby boxes have the standard one autograph or relic card while jumbo boxes have one autograph and two relics.
1960 Topps Baseball is led by Hall of Fame rookie cards for Carl Yastrzemski and Willie McCovey. The colorful design and horizontal layout make it an easy vintage set to recognize.
1960 Fleer Baseball Greats is one of the first sets to rely solely on retired players. Although not overly popular at the time, the checklist is nearly all Hall of Fame members and remains an affordable way to collect some of the biggest names in baseball history.
1964 Wheaties Baseball Stamps offer a strong vintage checklist with a moderate price tag. Willie Mays, Hank Aaron and Roberto Clemente are among those in the set.
With roots in a release more than a century earlier, 2006 Topps Allen & Ginter Baseball is a wildly popular set that mixes vintage and modern collecting.
1959 Topps Baseball marked a time of change for a hobby still finding its way. Notable options include Mickey Mantle and the rookie card for Bob Gibson.