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
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1954 Wilson Franks Baseball is a popular food-issued release that is easily distinguished based on the image of a hot dog package found on each card. Ted Williams is the main card in the set.
1975 Hostess Baseball launched one of the most popular and endearing food-issue sets of all-time. Included on the boxes of Twinkies and other snacks, the set includes Robin Yount, Nolan Ryan and Thurman Munson.
Led by rookie cards for Hank Aaron, Al Kaline and Ernie Banks, 1954 Topps Baseball is filled with Hall of Fame talent. The distinct design and strong checklist make it one of the best 1950s releases.
A modest starting point for the Topps Baseball legacy, 1951 Topps Red Backs Baseball is a historic set in card collecting. Key cards include Yogi Berra, Duke Snider and Phil Rizzuto.
1954 Bowman Baseball is highlighted by a classy, colorful design and the presence of many Hall of Fame cards. However, errors and variations are plentiful and the set does not have many notable rookie cards.
Led by key cards for Mickey Mantle, Jackie Robinson, Yogi Berra and Willie Mays, 1953 Topps Baseball features a beautiful design and a checklist to match.
Regarded by many as one of the most attractive sets of all-time, 1953 Bowman Color Baseball includes a strong checklist of all-time greats. Featuring vivid photographs, Whitey Ford, Yogi Berra and Mickey Mantle are the top cards.
It may not carry the popularity of the other 1952 release, but collectors should not sleep on 1952 Bowman Baseball. The colorful set is led by second-year cards for Mickey Mantle and Willie Mays.
It’s no exaggeration to say that 1952 Topps Baseball is a landmark baseball card set. The first major baseball card product from Topps, it includes the iconic ’52 Mickey Mantle card.
One of the first baseball sets from Topps, the 1951 Topps Connie Mack’s All-Stars Baseball checklist may be small, but it is loaded with all-time greats. The die-cut set includes cards for Babe Ruth and Lou Gehrig.
1952 Berk Ross Baseball marked the second straight year of a 72-card checklist from the short-lived card company. Mickey Mantle, Willie Mays, Joe DiMaggio, Jackie Robinson and Ted Williams are among the set’s standouts.
Led by rookie cards for Mickey Mantle and Willie Mays, 1951 Bowman Baseball is a set for the ages. The attractive release is considered by many to be one of the most important post-war sets of all-time.
Part of the birthplace of Topps Baseball, 1951 Topps Blue Backs are the more valuable half of the early baseball card game from the card maker. Key cards include Hall of Fame players Richie Ashburn and Johnny Mize.
2015 Topps Tier One Baseball is back as an all-hits product. Each box comes with a pair of autographs, most of which are signed on-card, and one relic card.
Featuring a wide variety of athletes, 1951 Berk Ross is still mostly known for the many baseball subjects. Joe DiMaggio, Stan Musial and Whitey Ford are the key options. It is also the place to find the first card for basketball star Bob Cousy.
1948-49 Leaf Baseball is a hobby classic. The first color set of baseball cards following WWII, the checklist includes rookie cards for Jackie Robinson and Satchel Paige, as well as key cards for several other all-time greats.
Closely resembling T206 cards, 1910-19 T213 Coupon Baseball was offered in three releases spread over a decade. Multiple Hall of Fame players bolster the limited regional set.
1988 Donruss Baseball isn’t the most exciting set to look at. It’s also far from the rarest. However, it does include rookie cards of Roberto Alomar and Tom Glavine.
The third and final set in Gum, Inc. line’s original run, 1941 Play Ball Baseball features an improved look and another strong checklist. Highlights include Joe DiMaggio, Ted Williams and Pee Wee Reese.
The final release from Goudey, 1941 Goudey Baseball is not the strongest effort from the company, but the colorful look makes it stand out. Led by Hall of Fame players Carl Hubbell and Mel Ott, there are actually four versions of each card and several short prints.