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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After 15 years away from the sport, 2013 Pinnacle Baseball sees the return of several familiar inserts and nostalgic delights. Hobby boxes deliver two autographs.
1979 Topps Baseball is largely about the Ozzie Smith rookie card. An otherwise weak rookie checklist and somewhat plain design make the set easy to overlook when compared to other sets from the era.
1978 Topps Baseball is anchored by a pair of Hall of Fame rookies: Eddie Murray and Paul Molitor (who shares a card with Alan Trammell). While it’s one of the more subtle sets of the decade, it’s still widely respected among collectors.
1977 Topps Baseball doesn’t have a huge rookie card to anchor its value but it does have several second-tier stars, including Andre Dawson, Dale Murphy and Bruce Sutter. Definitely one of the quieter sets of the decade, in terms of both design and impact.
Without a potent lineup of rookies, 1976 Topps Baseball remains very affordable. The attractive set is highlighted by rookie cards of Dennis Eckersley and Willie Randolph.
The first Topps Traded set, 1974 Topps Traded Baseball features a relatively small lineup of players who switched teams over the course of the 1974 season.
1975 Topps Baseball has a loaded checklist that includes rookie cards of George Brett, Robin Yount, Gary Carter and Jim Rice. The colorful design also makes it one of the most distinct layouts of the decade.
Prospects, rookies and autographs are the focus of 2013 Bowman Platinum Baseball. Every hobby box delivers a pair of Refractor Autographs and an autographed relic.
Released for the first time as a single series, 1974 Topps Baseball is led by the Dave Winfield rookie card. Other rookies include Dave Parker and Ken Griffey Sr.
2013 Topps MLB Chipz takes the poker chip concept and gives it a collectible baseball twist. Magnetic, glow-in-the-dark, autographed and relic versions add to the oddball chase.
The 1973 Topps Baseball Card set might feature a bland design and lack the cult following of some of the other 1970s Topps sets, but the stacked checklist and condition-sensitive nature give it serious staying power among rookie card and set collectors.
It’s a small world after all with 2013 Topps Mini Baseball offering a tiny take on the company’s flagship set. Offered originally as an online exclusive, boxes include one autograph or memorabilia card.
With its psychedelic design, 1972 Topps Baseball is instantly recognizable. The Carlton Fisk rookie is the key card in the set.
Known for its black borders, which are notorious for their condition-sensitivity, 1971 Topps Baseball is very tough to find in top condition. Key rookie cards include Bert Blyleven, Steve Garvey and Dave Concepcion.
Although 1970 Topps Baseball suffers from a drab design, it does contain the rookie card of Yankees legend, Thurman Munson. The set also came with several different insert sets.
When 1969 Topps Baseball was originally released, the set’s 664-card checklist earned it the distinction of being the largest baseball card set ever. Top cards include Reggie Jackson and Rollie Fingers rookie cards, as well as Mickey Mantle’s final regular issue card.
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.