Hockey Card Sets
Browse our database of hockey card sets which features set checklists, product highlights, reviews and hockey card price comparisons.
- 1910-1919 Hockey Cards
- 1920-1929 Hockey Cards
- 1930-1939 Hockey Cards
- 1940-1949 Hockey Cards
- 1950-1959 Hockey Cards
- 1960-1969 Hockey Cards
- 1970-1979 Hockey Cards
- 1980-1989 Hockey Cards
- 1990-1999 Hockey Cards
- 2000-2007 Hockey Cards
- 2008-2009 Hockey Cards
- 2009-2010 Hockey Cards
- 2010-2011 Hockey Cards
- 2011-2012 Hockey Cards
1976-77 O-Pee-Chee Hockey is highlighted by a 396-card checklist. Bryan Trottier is the key rookie card. The set is also notable for several quirks and subset cards.
1939-40 O-Pee-Chee V301-1 Hockey is a set of 5×7 premiums. The 100-card checklist includes such stars as Eddie Shore, Turk Broda and Sid Abe. The set is also notable for being one of the first impacted by WWII.
1962-63 Parkhurst Hockey features cards from three teams. The set uses two distinct designs. Key cards include Gordie Howe and Jacques Plante.
1975-76 O-Pee-Chee WHA Hockey is the company’s second set of the short-lived league. Key rookie cards include Richard Brodeur and Mark Howe.
1960-61 Parkhurst Hockey saw the Detroit Red Wings join the Maple Leafs and Canadiens on the checklist. Key cards include Gordie Howe, Terry Sawchuk, John McKenzie and the final card from Maurice Richard’s playing career.
1937-38 O-Pee-Chee V304E Hockey was the last hockey card set of the decade from the company. The 48-card checklist includes Toe Blake, Aurel Joliat, Turk Broda and Charlie Conacher.
Focusing exclusively on the Toronto Maple Leafs and Montreal Canadiens, 1957-58 Parkhurst Hockey includes rookie cards of Frank Mahovlich and Henri Richard.
1936-37 O-Pee-Chee V304D Hockey continues a checklist that started three sets earlier. The 36-card set is distinct for its die-cut design that allowed cards to stand up.
1959-60 Topps Hockey highlights just the teams from the United States. Although there are no major rookies, the 66-card set does have Gordie Howe, Bobby Hull and other stars.
1935-36 O-Pee-Chee V304C Hockey continues from two previous hockey card sets from the company. The 24 cards feature a new design but the numbering carries on from where the earlier sets left off.
2012-13 Score Hockey sees the return of the venerable value-laden early release. The set is highlighted by random autographs and Hot Rookies short prints.
Featuring amateur squads from throughout Western Canada, 1928 V128-2 Paulin’s Candy Hockey cards are popular among hockey historians. The checklist includes high school, college and women’s hockey teams.
Bobby Clarke, Gilbert Perreault, Brad Park, Guy Lapointe and Darryl Sittler lead a loaded rookie crop in 1970-71 O-Pee-Chee Hockey. The memorable design includes several spotlights in the background.
Reverting back to a standard card size, 1965-66 Topps Hockey had the company’s biggest checklist to date. Notable rookies include Phil Esposito, Dennis Hull and Gary Cheevers.
1952-53 Parkhurst Hockey marked the company’s second attempt at making cards for the sport. Key cards include the Tim Horton rookie and non-rookies of superstars Gordie Howe and Maurice Richard.
One of the rarest early hockey card sets, 1933 V129 Hockey is highlighted by the Harry Oliver short print. Other stars in the set include Howie Morenz, Eddie Shore, Charlie Conacher and King Clancy.
1973-74 O-Pee-Chee Hockey is a colorful set that uses both green and red borders. The rookie card crop includes Larry Robinson, Bill Barber, Billy Smith and Dave Schultz.
1974-75 O-Pee-Chee Hockey has a deep rookie lineup that includes Denis Potvin, Lanny McDonald and Bob Gainey. It also has the first cards of legendary coaches Don Cherry and Scotty Bowman. The expanded checklist reflects the NHL’s expansion.
Despite a small checklist of 21 skip-numbered cards 1933-34 V288 Hamilton Gum Hockey represents a challenge for completists. Every card has four color tint variations.
2012-13 O-Pee-Chee Hockey is a playful release that challenges collectors to have fun with their cards. New stickers and pop-up cards add a traditional interactive element. The design has also been overhauled and game-used cards have been replaced by a challenging set of Team Logo Patches.