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
While the design is not the best, 1968 Topps Baseball features two of the biggest rookie cards in history. Nolan Ryan and Johnny Bench rookie cards headline the popular product .
Notable for its simple design, 1967 Topps Baseball also comes with a solid checklist. Key rookie cards in the set include Hall of Famers Tom Seaver and Rod Carew.
1966 Topps Baseball includes rookie cards of several prominent pitchers including Jim Palmer, Fergie Jenkins and Don Sutton. It’s also the final set to include a regular card of Sandy Koufax during his playing career.
1965 Topps Baseball is highlighted by a loaded lineup of rookie cards. Highlights include Steve Carlton, Joe Morgan, Catfish Hunter and Tony Perez.
2013 Topps Tribute World Baseball Classic Edition is a high-end take on the international tournament. Every box includes four autographs and two numbered game-used patch cards.
Capturing the best in Minor League Baseball, 2013 Topps Pro Debut Baseball delivers two autographs and two additional premium inserts in every hobby box.
2013 Topps Qubi Baseball marks the debut of a new kind of sports collectible. They’re ink stamps that come with player portraits, signatures and team logos. The low-end product lets kids decorate pages and create base collages and artwork.
1964 Topps Baseball may not be big on wow factor, but it still has some solid rookies. They include Phil Niekro and a pair of future managerial standouts, Lou Pinella and Tony LaRussa.
1963 Topps Baseball is home to the rookie cards of both Pete Rose and Willie Stargell. The design is regarded by many to be one of the best in the company’s history.
Taking full advantage of its exclusive deal with the Red Sox legend, 1959 Fleer Ted Williams Baseball represents something of a cardboard biography. From his play on the field to his upbringing off of it, the set is all things Ted Williams.
1933 Goudey Baseball was the first baseball card set ever to be paired with bubblegum and sold by the pack. It remains a favorite among collectors to this day.
2013 Pastime Collection Enshrined Edition Baseball highlights Hall of Famers with at least one repurchased autograph in every box. Boxes also have a second premium card and a points card that can be saved and used towards high-end memorabilia.
Similar to the previous year’s set, 1915 Cracker Jack Baseball remains very popular with vintage collectors. Because it’s a little more readily available, more collectors are chasing the complete set. Top players include Honus Wagner and Christy Mathewson.
1914 Cracker Jack Baseball is an all-time hobby classic. The checklist includes the likes of Ty Cobb, Christy Mathewson, Shoeless Joe Jackson, Walter Johnson and many more baseball legends.
1960 Fleer Baseball is one of the first sets to rely on retired players. Although not overly popular at the time, the checklist is nearly all Hall of Famers.
2013 Bowman Inception Baseball brings the autograph-heavy brand to the diamond for the first time. Every box delivers four autographs and an autographed relic.
The third and final set in the line’s original run, 1941 Play Ball Baseball features a vastly improved look and another strong checklist. Highlights include Joe DiMaggio, Ted Williams and Pee Wee Reese.
1960 Topps Baseball is highlighted by rookie cards of Hall of Famers Carl Yastrzemski and Willie McCovey. It is also the last time Topps used a horizontal design for the majority of the set for its flagship line.
1940 Play Ball Baseball offers a large checklist, at least for the time, that is highlighted by “Shoeless” Joe Jackson, Joe DiMaggio and Ted Williams. The black and white design is considered by many to be one of the best the hobby has ever produced.
A favorite among vintage collectors, 1939 Play Ball Baseball was part of the groundwork for what would become the Bowman brand. Key cards include Ted Williams and Joe DiMaggio.