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
Promising the first MLB-licensed cards of 2012 draft picks, 2012 Bowman Draft Picks and Prospects Baseball is loaded with potential future stars. Hobby boxes promise one Bowman Chrome Autograph while jumbo boxes have three. Several Refractor parallels also help fuel the chase.
2012 Panini Signature Series Baseball is all about the autograph. Every six-card box comes with three autograph cards. The release has a variety of autograph inserts from both current stars and retired legends.
2012 Leaf Memories Baseball celebrates the landmark 1990 Leaf Baseball set. Highlights include stamped buybacks and autographed buybacks from many of the original set’s top players and rare signers.
2012 Leaf Ultimate Draft is another prospect-driven all-autograph release. Focusing on top picks and international prospects, signers include Carlos Correa, Byron Buxton and Jorge Soler. Leaf is promising their lowest print run to date for a baseball product.
Living up to the brand’s history, 2012 Playoff Prime Cuts Baseball is all about the hits. Every card in the release is either an autograph or memorabilia card. Subjects include Hall of Famers, retired favorites, current stars and members of the USA Baseball National Collegiate Team.
Every card in 2012 Topps Five Star Baseball is a major hit. Single-pack boxes come with an autograph from both an active and retired star, an autographed relic, another autograph or autographed book card, and a jumbo relic. What really sets the release apart is that the vast majority of signers are from big-time stars.
1971 Topps Greatest Moments Baseball is one of the most popular — and expensive — oddball issues of the modern era. The 55-card set is rare and extremely condition sensitive.
Notable for its tough black borders, 1985 Donruss Baseball is led by Roger Clemens and Kirby Puckett. The set features the company’s standard mix of cards, including Diamond Kings and Rated Rookies.
It may no longer be as valuable as it once was, but 1990 Upper Deck Baseball is still one of the hobby’s most attractive sets. It’s also important for introducing the concept of pack-inserted autographs to the modern hobby.
Highlighted by one of the best autograph checklists ever for a baseball card set, 2000 Fleer Greats of the Game Baseball looks to the game’s past. The set is also notable for having one of the first Mickey Mantle memorabilia cards.
2012 Panini USA Baseball highlights every member of the 15U, 18U and Collegiate National Teams. Every 75-card box set comes with seven autographs and two memorabilia cards.
1982 Donruss Baseball saw the brand start to take on more of a distinct identity. The set features the debut of the Diamond Kings subset as well as puzzle inserts. The checklist is highlighted by the Cal Ripken Jr. rookie card.
One of the rarest mainstream sets of the decade, 1984 Fleer Update Baseball includes some of the first cards of Roger Clemens, Kirby Puckett and Dwight Gooden.
An oddball classic, 1970 Kellogg’s Baseball was the first full baseball card set from the cereal maker. Still popular today, the cards have a distinct 3-D look. The 75-card checklist includes Willie Mays, Roberto Clemente and a second-year Reggie Jackson.
Once the hottest set in the hobby, 1995 Bowman’s Best Baseball features iconic rookie cards of Andruw Jones and Vladimir Guerrero. While neither both cards have fallen in recent years, the set is still one of the era’s best.
1983 Donruss Baseball is led by a trio of Hall of Famer rookie cards: Tony Gwynn, Ryne Sandberg and Wade Boggs. Heavily influenced by the previous year’s design, the set also marks the second installment of the iconic Diamond Kings subset.
Offered originally as an online exclusive, 2012 Topps Heritage High Number Baseball compliments the early-season release with traded players and rookies. Limited to 1,000 sets, each comes with 100 base cards and one autograph.
One of the most popular sets of the decade, 1984 Donruss Baseball includes the iconic Don Mattingly rookie card. Other rookies include Joe Carter, Andy Van Slyke and Tony Fernandez.
2001 SPx Baseball includes autographed rookie cards from two of the game’s all-time greats — Ichiro Suzuki and Albert Pujols. The multi-tiered set includes tons of numbered rookies, autographs and jersey cards.
2012 Bowman Chrome Baseball sticks with the formula that made it one of the hobby’s most popular sets. Collectors can expect lots of rookies, prospects, Refractors and a growing number of autographs.