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Acting as the third and final flagship MLB set of the year, 2023 Topps Update Series Baseball covers new rookies and debuts as well as the All-Star Game.
Offering new rookies and veterans, 2023 Topps Series 2 Baseball provides the second chapter of the flagship MLB line.
Headlined by top rookies, 2023 Topps Series 1 Baseball ushers in the official start of the flagship collecting season.
2023 Topps Series 1 Baseball 1st Edition is back for the second straight year as part of an exclusive format.
Issued in sealed Blister packs, the 2023 Topps Baseball Factory Team Set lineup highlights all 30 MLB teams plus AL and NL stars.
The 2023 Topps Baseball Complete Sets lineup offers a factory MLB set with extras. The Hobby format contains exclusive foilboard parallels.
2022 Topps Update Series Baseball closes out another MLB season with the flagship design. Find rookie debuts, notables from the All-Star Game and Home Run Derby, and more.
Featuring modern-day stars, emerging rookies, and legendary greats, 2022 Topps Series 2 Baseball offers part two of the flagship MLB card brand.
Game on! MLB collectors can get ready for the new hobby season with 2022 Topps Series 1 Baseball.
Sold through the Topps website, 2022 Topps Series 1 1st Edition Baseball adds an exclusive logo to the flagship base set design.
2022 Topps Mini Baseball is back to showcase the entire MLB flagship base series in miniature form.
An online-exclusive product, 2022 Topps Baseball UK Edition features a themed version of the MLB flagship line.
Returning for year two, 2022 Topps Baseball Japan Edition offers another MLB flagship option and celebrates Shohei Ohtani’s 2021 MVP season.
The 2022 Topps Baseball Factory Team Set lineup offers individual sets for all 30 teams plus extra coverage for the AL and NL All-Stars.
Collect the entire MLB flagship base lineup from Series 1 and Series 2 with 2022 Topps Baseball Complete Factory Set. There are also exclusive cards in each set.
2021 Topps Update Series Baseball wraps up the flagship line with the third and final release of the year. The MLB set features traded players, new rookies and the All-Star Game.
The flagship MLB set expands thanks to 2021 Topps Series 2 Baseball. Round two offers additional rookies, inserts and hits to collect.
Look ahead to the new year with 2021 Topps Series 1 Baseball. The MLB release marks the start of the flagship collecting season.
2021 Topps Baseball UK Edition provides a second cardboard vacation to the United Kingdom. The exclusive set features UK versions of the MLB’s flagship line.
Putting a Japanese spin on the flagship MLB series, 2021 Topps Baseball Japan Edition is an exclusive release.
2021 Topps Baseball Complete Factory Set compiles all base cards from Series 1 and Series 2 in one convenient package. The Hobby format includes exclusive parallels and Retail has more options.
Get your flagship updates with 2020 Topps Update Series Baseball. The third flagship MLB set of the year is filled with many parallels and inserts, including several new choices.
Head to round two of the MLB flagship set in 2020 Topps Series 2 Baseball. Hobby boxes again promise one hit while HTA Hobby Jumbo boxes offer one autograph and two relics.
Look ahead to the new MLB flagship collecting year with the 2020 Topps Series 1 Baseball details. Collectors can also chase limited tickets that promise special experiences.
MLB cards again go miniature with 2020 Topps Mini Baseball. The online-exclusive set covers the entire flagship lineup and adds limited inserts and autographs to chase.
Take a trip across the pond with 2020 Topps Baseball UK Edition. The online-only MLB set has exclusive flagship cards and new inserts.
Grab flagship cards for your preferred franchise(s) with 2020 Topps Baseball Factory Team Set. The low-cost packs contain all 17 cards from each MLB team.
Collect all the Series 1 and Series 2 base cards with no extra work in 2020 Topps Baseball Complete Factory Set. The Hobby format again adds an exclusive pack of parallels, while Retail offers a variety of choices.
Close out the flagship collecting season with 2019 Topps Update Series Baseball. The third MLB set in the yearly line handles rookie call-ups, traded players and other highlights.
2019 Topps Series 2 Baseball doubles down on the 150th anniversary for the MLB. Formats include Hobby with one hit and Hobby Jumbo with one autograph and two relics.
Flagship is back with 2019 Topps Series 1 Baseball! A new year brings a new design and the excitement for a new hobby season.
MLB card collecting again goes small with 2019 Topps Mini Baseball. The online-only set contains miniature versions of the entire flagship lineup and a chance at rare autographs.
2019 Topps Chrome Sapphire Edition Baseball is back with a new format. Each online-exclusive MLB box has one rookie autograph.
Find 2019 Topps Baseball Factory Team Sets for all 30 MLB teams plus AL and NL All-Stars. Every sealed blister pack contains at least 17 cards.
Take home the entire Series 1 and Series 2 MLB base lineup in one go with 2019 Topps Baseball Complete Factory Set. Each box also includes exclusive cards.
Complete the MLB flagship trilogy with 2018 Topps Update Series Baseball! Each Hobby box includes one autograph or relic, and Hobby Jumbo has one autograph and two relics.
2018 Topps Series 2 Baseball continues the flagship line with a fresh batch of cardboard talent, and both Hobby and Jumbo formats.
Mixing the familiar with the new, 2018 Topps Series 1 Baseball helps usher in the ’18 MLB season with Hobby and Jumbo formats.
Shrinking the flagship MLB set once again for the online exclusive, 2018 Topps Mini Baseball adds a new chance at autographs to the On Demand release.
Collect flagship cards in an exclusive chromium format with 2018 Topps Chrome Sapphire Edition Baseball. Each box includes three autographs.
2018 Topps Baseball Complete Set makes the process much easier for collectors of the flagship Topps base cards! Each MLB factory box contains all base cards from Series 1 and 2, plus exclusive cards.
Tying up the lose ends from the season, 2017 Topps Update Series Baseball wraps up the collecting year in one final flagship set.
Round two of flagship, 2017 Topps Series 2 Baseball focuses on notable MLB events. Hobby boxes yield one hit while jumbo boxes offer three.
2017 Topps Series 1 Baseball looks ahead to the new MLB season with an updated design for the flagship product. Hobby boxes include one hit while Jumbo boxes contain one autograph and two relics.
Offering very rare versions of the on-demand cards, 2017 Topps Now Golden Ticket redemptions are a limited inclusion in flagship baseball. See full details including how to redeem your Golden Tickets.
All the flagship goodness, but in a smaller package! 2017 Topps Mini Baseball offers 35 random cards per pack, covering Series 1, Series 2 and Update base subjects.
Limited and expensive, 2017 Topps Chrome Baseball Complete Set Sapphire Edition provides a high-end flagship set and five autographs per box.
Take the work out of flagship with the various 2017 Topps Baseball Complete Set offerings. Each factory set features all 700 cards from Series 1 and 2, as well as several exclusive cards.
2016 Topps Update Series Baseball brings the flagship collecting season to a close with another batch of base cards and a focus on key 2016 rookies as well as those on new teams.
Part two of the flagship release, 2016 Topps Series 2 Baseball picks up from Series 1 with new inserts and an updated checklist. Hobby boxes promise one autograph relic while Jumbo boxes yield one autograph & two relics.
2016 Topps Series 1 Baseball kicks off the upcoming season with a border-less base design and plenty more. Check out the details for one of the biggest sets of the year, including a new batch of First Pitch inserts and more variations.
Shrinking down flagship Topps into a convenient package, 2016 Topps Mini Baseball Complete Set features 700 mini base cards as well as 11 parallels and ten bonus inserts.
Packaging a complete set of 2016 flagship Topps with a high-end focus, 2016 Topps Limited Baseball Complete Set returns as an online exclusive.
An easy alternative for set collectors, 2016 Topps Baseball Complete Set includes all 700 cards from the 2016 flagship Series 1 and 2 releases in one factory set. There are multiple editions and most offer exclusive cards.
2015 Topps Update Series Baseball adds another 400 cards to the flagship line, focusing largely on rookies and players in new uniforms.
2015 Topps Series 2 Baseball expands the main set by another 350 cards, bringing it to 700 total. Hobby boxes have the standard one autograph or relic card while jumbo boxes have one autograph and two relics.
2015 Topps Series 1 Baseball brings a bigger checklist and a new base set design that doesn’t rely on white borders. Get a detailed look at what’s traditionally the most popular set of baseball cards of the year.
The 2015 Topps Baseball Complete Set – Hobby Edition is for collectors who really just want a full set of 2015 Topps Baseball. The factory set has all 700 cards plus five exclusive Orange parallels.
2014 Topps Update Series Baseball brings the flagship set to a close with updated rookies, traded players and in-season highlights. Hobby boxes have one autograph or relic card while jumbo boxes have three hits.
Continuing from where the first set left off, 2014 Topps Series 2 Baseball combines traditional and modern elements. Consistently one of the most popular sets of the year, there’s a particular focus on young players.
2014 Topps Series 1 Baseball focuses on baseball’s new generation of stars. Using the theme, “The Future Is Now,” rookie content runs throughout the base set and inserts. Hobby boxes have one autograph or relic while jumbo boxes deliver one autograph and two relic cards.
Early information and checklist for 2014 Topps Mini Baseball. The online-exclusive product features one mini autograph or relic card per box.
The 2014 Topps Baseball Complete Set – Hobby Edition comes with the full Series 1 and Series 2 sets plus a pack of five exclusive Orange parallels. The factory set is one of the hobby’s oldest traditions.
Capturing the latest roster moves and rookie call-ups, 2013 Topps Update Series bookends the flagship set. Hobby boxes promise either an autograph or relic card while jumbo boxes have an autograph and two relics.
Continuing with the theme of “The Chase,” 2013 Topps Series 2 Baseball expands upon the most widely collected set in the hobby. Hobby boxes promise either an autograph or relic. Jumbo boxes have one autograph and two relics.
The theme of 2013 Topps Series 1 Baseball is “The Chase.” It runs through the set, going from the basic inserts all the way up to several high-end hits. Hobby boxes promise either an autograph or memorabilia card.
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.
Continuing with one of the hobby’s longest running traditions, the 2013 Topps Baseball Complete Set – Hobby Edition comes with the full Series 1 and Series 2 sets plus a pack of five exclusive parallels.
A bookend to the flagship Topps set, 2012 Topps Update Series Baseball focuses on rookies, traded players and regular season achievements. The gold theme continues throughout both the inserts, autographs and relic sets.
2012 Topps Series 2 Baseball is the traditional second dose of the trademark flagship set. Topps continues with a gold theme for many of its inserts. Autographs and relic cards fall at a combined rate of one per hobby box.
The most widely collected set in the hobby, 2012 Topps Series 1 Baseball launches with a golden theme. Building off the popular code cards from the past couple of years, Topps is expands on the concept this year with more exclusive cards and prizes.
One of the hobby’s most rooted traditions, the 2012 Topps Baseball Complete Set Hobby Edition comes with all Series 1 and Series 2 base cards plus a pack of five exclusive Orange parallels.
2011 Topps Series 2 Baseball picks up where Series 1 left off. The Diamond Anniversary is still the focus and a new slate of Diamond Sparkle variations offer an intriguing chase. Hobby boxes promise 1 autograph or relic and Jumbo boxes yield 1 autographs and 2 relics.
2011 Topps celebrates it’s Diamond Anniversary through a 60-year retrospective of both the hobby and the game of baseball. All the bells and whistles of past Topps sets will be present with a slew of celebratory aspects, including the Diamond Giveaway, Legends and Diamond Sparkle variations, and plenty of autographs.
2010 Topps Update is the final chapter in the 2010 Topps Baseball Trilogy. Stephen Strasburg’s rookie card headlines the wrap-up product, along with multiple All-Star Stitches inserts, new SP variations and more.
2010 Topps Series 2 Baseball continues where Series 1 left off and also includes several new additions, such as History of the World Series, Vintage Legends Collection, Topps 2020, Red Hot Rookie Redemptions and Create Your Own Sketch Cards.
2010 Topps Series 1 Baseball looks at the game’s past, present, and future. In addition to autograph, relic, and insert cards, SP variations add a chase for collectors centered around the unlikely trio of baseball legends, pies and Abraham Lincoln.
Offering a final look at the season, 2009 Topps Updates & Highlights Baseball focuses largely on rookies and roster moves. Aimed at set builders, many of the inserts carry on from the season’s previous two flagship sets.
Led by a host of short print variations, tons of inserts and a David Freese rookie card, 2009 Topps Baseball shows an increased focus on photography. The 660-card set split evenly between two series. Many of the inserts focus on retired greats and Hall of Famers.
Despite a couple of great rookie cards in Clayton Kershaw and Evan Longoria, 2008 Topps Updates & Highlights Baseball is remembered most for its short prints and variations. The most notable pictures Sarah Palin as a beauty queen.
2008 Topps Baseball takes on an increasing non-baseball focus with several politically themed cards and inserts. The base set design is distinct for its white borders and colorful circles at the tops of the cards. Joey Votto is the most notable rookie.
The 2007 Topps Updates & Highlights Baseball checklist is largely filled with rookies and late-season roster moves. Like the 2007 flagship Topps sets, the main set is overshadowed by short prints and variations.
A bland design, weak rookie crop and repetitive inserts make 2007 Topps Baseball one of the company’s less-desirable flagship sets. The most notable card in the set is the Derek Jeter, which had Mickey Mantle and George W. Bush added to the background.
Although 2006 Topps Updates & Highlights Baseball doesn’t have any major rookie cards, the set does provide a detailed bookend to the 2006 season. Inserts include career looks at Barry Bonds and Mickey Mantle and their home run chases.
2006 Topps Baseball is a transition year for the flagship brand. It sees a new set configuration, the return of a legend and the inclusion of a card that wasn’t supposed to be.
2005 Topps Updates and Highlights has a loaded checklist that includes rookie cards of Ryan Braun, Matt Kemp, Andrew McCutchen and Jered Weaver. Hobby boxes promise a relic, most of which are focused on the All-Star Game.
2005 Topps Baseball is a straight-forward release featuring a somewhat simple design and lots of inserts. Key rookie cards include Justin Verlander and Ian Kinsler.
2004 Topps Traded & Rookies Baseball updates both the flagship Topps and Topps Chrome lines. The 220-card set mixes players pictured with their new teams and prospects. Felix Hernandez is the key rookie card.
While not the strongest checklist from a rookie card standpoint, 2004 Topps Baseball has a clean design that stands up well. With the World Series celebrating its 100th anniversary, several insert sets celebrate the Fall Classic.
2003 Topps Traded & Rookies Baseball marked the third straight year the set combined both the Topps and Topps Chrome brands. The rookie-heavy checklist includes Robinson Cano, Hanley Ramirez and Brian McCann.
2003 Topps Baseball cards are instantly recognizable for their blue borders. The rookie crop isn’t fantastic, with Kevin Youkilis leading the way. However, there are lots of inserts and a growing sense of nostalgia.
2002 Topps Traded and Rookies Baseball marks the second straight year the late-season set included both Topps and Topps Chrome cards. Jose Bautista is the key rookie card.
2002 Topps Baseball is highlighted by the Joe Mauer rookie card. The set also has 73 different Barry Bonds home run variations, honoring his single-season record.
One could definitely make a case for 2001 Topps Traded Chrome and 2001 Topps Traded Baseball being the strongest Topps Traded / Update series sets ever released by Topps thanks to a checklist that includes rookie cards of Albert Pujols, Ichiro, Jose Reyes, and Justin Morneau.
2001 Topps Baseball features a 790-card base set that is highlighted by rookie cards of Ichiro, Jake Peavy, and Travis Hafner.
2000 Topps Traded and Rookies Baseball comes packaged as a box set with one rookie autograph. Miguel Cabrera and Adrian Gonzalez rookies highlight a strong checklist. The Cabrera autograph is one of the decade’s best cards.
Split between two series, 2000 Topps Baseball has just 478 cards. Although tough to pull, the autograph lineup is extremely strong. Other highlights include Hank Aaron reprints and the challenging Magic Moments base set variations.
1999 Topps Traded Baseball marks the return of the late-season box set. Loaded with rookies, each set also comes with a rookie autograph. Highlights include Josh Hamilton and C.C. Sabathia.
Clocking in at 462 cards, 1999 Topps Baseball is one of the smallest ever for the flagship set. The checklist is highlighted by variations for each of Mark McGwire and Sammy Sosa’s 1998 home runs.
1998 Topps Baseball marks the debut of Alex Rodriguez in the flagship brand. Split between two series, the set has just 503 cards. 1998 Topps Baseball also pays tribute to Roberto Clemente by reprinting all of his base cards.
1997 Topps Baseball includes reprints of classic Mickey Mantle and Willie Mays cards. Other highlights include Mays and Derek Jeter autographs and lots of foil-based inserts.
1996 Topps Baseball is one of the smallest ever for the flagship set. Mickey Mantle plays a key role in the release, getting both a spot in the base set and several insert sets.
Distributed for the first time exclusively in foil packs, 1995 Topps Traded and Rookies Baseball is a 165-card set. The set is most notable for the Carlos Beltran rookie card, which actually pictures teammate Juan Lebron.
Boasting an unconventional design and often dramatic photography, 1995 Topps Baseball is a standout year for the flagship set. The print run is also one of the lowest in years, thanks to the 1994-95 work stoppage.
Released during the MLB strike, 1994 Topps Traded Baseball is the brand’s final 132-card box set. Every set also comes with eight Finest inserts. Paul Konerko is the set’s key rookie card.
1994 Topps Baseball is the final set in the flagship line to have 792 cards. Inserts include Gold parallels and Black Gold cards.
1993 Topps Traded Baseball has the brand’s traditional 132-card configuration. Featuring members of the Team USA squad, Todd Helton’s rookie card leads the checklist.
With 825 cards, 1993 Topps Baseball is the company’s largest-ever flagship set. Released in two series, rookie cards include Derek Jeter, Jason Kendall and Jim Edmonds.
Nomar Garciaparra and Jason Varitek rookie cards highlight the 1992 Topps Traded Baseball set. The 132-card release bookends the season. Get full details and a complete checklist.
1992 Topps Baseball marked the end of one era and the beginning of another. It was then end of gum in the flagship set. Gold and Gold Winner cards introduced the pack-inserted parallel concept to the brand. Manny Ramirez leads the checklist.
1991 Topps Traded Baseball continues the tradition of the 132-card base set. Key rookies include Jeff Bagwell, Jason Giambi, Ivan Rodriguez and Luis Gonzalez.
Given out to troops involved in the first Gulf War, 1991 Topps Desert Shield Baseball is one of the most valuable and historical sets from the early 1990s. Unfortunately, it’s also known for fakes.
Stellar photography highlights 1991 Topps Baseball, one of the company’s most attractive sets of all-time. Rookie cards for the 40th anniversary set are led by Chipper Jones.
1990 Topps Traded Baseball rookies include David Justice, John Olerud and Carlos Baerga. For the first time, the set was distributed as both a factory set and in wax packs.
1990 Topps Baseball boasts one of the flagship brand’s more colorful designs. The 792-card checklist includes rookie cards of Frank Thomas, Sammy Sosa, Bernie Williams and Juan Gonzalez.
1989 Topps Traded Baseball may be dominated by the Ken Griffey Jr. rookie, but that doesn’t make it a bad set. A nice design and several second-tier rookies like Omar Vizquel and Deion Sanders also help it stand out.
A clean, memorable design highlights 1989 Topps Baseball. Key rookies in the set include Randy Johnson and Gary Sheffield. This is the first Topps base set to have Draft Pick cards.
1988 Topps Traded Baseball might not make anybody rich, but the set has an excellent cast of rookies. Roberto Alomar, Mark Grace, Jay Buhner and Tino Martinez lead a large crop of fan-favorites.
Despite its seemingly endless supply, 1988 Topps Baseball could be considered an overlooked release by set-building purists. Notable rookies include Tom Glavine and Ken Caminiti.
1987 Topps Traded Baseball is the quiet cousin of the season’s flagship set. Led by the Greg Maddux rookie card, other key cards include Matt Williams and Ellis Burks.
With its iconic wood-grain design, 1987 Topps Baseball is a hobby classic. Loathed by some, loved by many, key cards include Barry Bonds, Barry Larkin and Mark McGwire.
At one time, 1986 Topps Traded Baseball had a legendary rookie lineup. History has hurt the set’s legacy, but it’s still hard to argue against a cheap set that has rookies of Barry Bonds, Jose Canseco, Bo Jackson, Will Clark and more.
1986 Topps Baseball is largely overlooked today. Still readily available, the checklist includes rookie cards of such former fan favorites as Cecil Fielder and Len Dykstra. Pete Rose has a tribute subset honoring his all-time hits record.
Hindered by a weak checklist, 1985 Topps Traded Baseball is often overlooked. The set’s main rookie cards are Ozzie Guillen, Mickey Tettleton and Vince Coleman.
Led by the iconic Mark McGwire USA rookie and some of the first readily available cards of Roger Clemens and Kirby Puckett, 1985 Topps Baseball remains one of the decades best sets.
1984 Topps Traded Baseball was one of the most coveted releases of the 1980s thanks to the company’s first card of Dwight Gooden. While the pitcher’s career faded fast, the set still boasts other rookies like Bret Saberhagen and Mark Langston.
Maintaining a similar design from the previous year, 1984 Topps Baseball is one of the more attractive sets of the decade. The checklist is led by the rookie of long-time hobby favorite Don Mattingly.
Although it doesn’t carry the same popularity as it once did, 1983 Topps Traded Baseball remains one of the most recognizable sets of the 1980s. The first cards of Darryl Strawberry and Julio Franco are the best in the set.
With one of the most beautiful designs of the decade and rookie cards of Tony Gwynn, Ryne Sandberg and Wade Boggs, 1983 Topps Baseball remains a collector favorite.
Boasting one of the decade’s most iconic cards in Cal Ripken Jr, 1982 Topps Traded Baseball marks the second straight year of the late-season box set.
Boasting a 792-card checklist for the first time, 1982 Topps Baseball is most notable for the Cal Ripken Jr. rookie card. Other rookies include Lee Smith, Dave Stewart and Kent Hrbek.
1981 Topps Traded Baseball launched a big change in the hobby. The first late-season box set, it captures key players on their new teams and gives rookies their first solo cards.
1981 Topps Baseball is highlighted by its distinct baseball cap design. While there aren’t any Hall of Fame rookies, fan favorites Tim Raines, Fernando Valenzuela and Harold Baines have their first card in the set.
Featuring a solid design and the classic Rickey Henderson rookie card, 1980 Topps Baseball rings in a new decade with a solid set.
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.
What began as a cost-cutting experiment has become a beloved hobby classic. 1975 Topps Mini Baseball is a rare set that went from a hobby oddball to a mainstream vintage set.
1975 Topps Baseball has a loaded checklist that includes rookie cards of George Brett, Robin Yount, Gary Carter and Jim Rice. The colorful design puts it among the most memorable of the decade.
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.
Released for the first time as a single series, 1974 Topps Baseball is led by the Dave Winfield rookie card. Other rookies of note include Dave Parker and Ken Griffey Sr.
1973 Topps Baseball might 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. Mike Schmidt is the key rookie option.
With its psychedelic design, 1972 Topps Baseball is instantly recognizable. The Carlton Fisk rookie is the key card in the large checklist and is joined by several new subsets.
Best known for its condition-sensitive black borders, 1971 Topps Baseball is very tough to find in high-grade. Key rookie cards include Bert Blyleven, Steve Garvey and a multi-player card with Don Baylor and Dusty Baker.
While it won’t win any beauty contests, 1970 Topps includes a deep checklist, the rookie card for Thurman Munson, and a variety of different insert sets.
Easily one of the most popular sets of the decade, 1969 Topps Baseball serves as a perfect bookend for the 1960s with its star power, key rookies and quirky variations. Top options include Reggie Jackson and Rollie Fingers rookie cards, as well as Mickey Mantle’s final regular-issue card.
While the design is not the most impressive, 1968 Topps Baseball features one of the biggest cards in post-war collecting history. Nolan Ryan and Johnny Bench rookie cards headline the popular product .
Noted for its simple design, 1967 Topps Baseball also comes with a strong checklist. Key rookie cards in the set include Hall of Fame players Tom Seaver and Rod Carew.
While not as popular as other sets from the era, 1966 Topps Baseball does contain a strong checklist of Hall of Fame veteran and rookie cards while presenting a fun chase for set builders. Key rookies include Jim Palmer, Fergie Jenkins and Don Sutton.
1965 Topps Embossed Baseball is one of the stranger and most distinct inserts of the era. It’s also extremely affordable. The 72-card checklist includes Mickey Mantle, Willie Mays and Hank Aaron.
1965 Topps Baseball features a strong lineup of Hall of Fame rookie cards. Highlights include Steve Carlton, Joe Morgan, Catfish Hunter and Tony Perez.
1964 Topps Giants Baseball offers some of the most affordable vintage cards of Mickey Mantle, Sandy Koufax, Willie Mays and others. The over-sized set is alone of the most recognizable oddball sets of all-time.
1964 Topps Baseball may not be big on wow factor, but it still has some solid rookies and multiple Hall of Fame options. Phil Niekro is the key rookie card and the second-year card for Pete Rose is also popular.
A classic product loaded with Hall of Fame players, key rookies and a beautiful design, 1963 Topps Baseball is an enduring set pursued by numerous collectors to this day. Top options include the multi-player rookie cards for Pete Rose and Willie Stargell.
Memorable for its distinct wood borders, 1962 Topps Baseball includes rookie cards of Lou Brock and Gaylord Perry along with plenty of other Hall of Fame subjects.
The company’s biggest set to that point with 587 cards, 1961 Topps Baseball is led by rookie cards for Ron Santo, Juan Marichal and Billy Williams. The set also boasts a strong crop of veteran Hall of Fame cards.
1960 Topps Baseball is led by Hall of Fame rookie cards for Carl Yastrzemski and Willie McCovey. The colorful design and horizontal layout make it an easy vintage set to recognize.
1959 Topps Baseball marked a time of change for a hobby still finding its way. Notable options include Mickey Mantle and the rookie card for Bob Gibson.
Highlighted by key options for Mickey Mantle, Ted Williams and Roger Maris’ rookie card, 1958 Topps Baseball remains very popular. Thanks to a variety of variations, short prints, and a larger checklist, the vintage set is not easy to complete.
1957 Topps Baseball card checklist, detailed set analysis, key cards, shopping guide & more. It is one of the most sought after post-war vintage baseball card sets thanks to the inclusion of rookie cards of Frank Robinson, Brooks Robinson, Don Drysdale, Bill Mazeroski, Jim Bunning, and Whitey Herzog. 1957 Topps also features a rock solid lineup of Hall of Famers, including Sandy Koufax, Mickey Mantle, Hank Aaron, Willie Mays, Roberto Clemente and many more.
1956 Topps Baseball is headlined by cards for Mickey Mantle and Ted Williams in addition to a variety of new features in the set. Luis Aparicio is the key rookie card.
Featuring key rookie cards for Roberto Clemente and Sandy Koufax, 1955 Topps Baseball is also popular for its horizontal card design.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
Part of the birthplace of Topps Baseball, 1951 Topps Blue Backs are the more valuable half of the ’51 card game. Top cards include Hall of Fame players Richie Ashburn and Johnny Mize.