Baseball cards are COMC's specialty.
No other site sells and stocks singles in the way we do. Whether you're looking to buy
or other brands, we have great selection. New cards are loaded onto the site every day.
We also stock vintage, maybe you collect
Ty Cobb or
Babe Ruth. Maybe you're looking for
T206 cards. You'll be able to find all the major sets in our card selection.
With our search filters, you can also find any rookie cards, either by year or card, or even find cards that were made before their "official" rookie year.
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Search for baseball cards of your favorite player. Player pages have all the cards from you favorite player together on one page. Each card image is the actual scan, front and back, of the card, so you know what you're buying. Search for your favorite player by name, or start with some favorites here:
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Did You Know?
Baseball cards have changed over the years, and interest in the hobby has grown with advancements in technology and an ever changing product. We
strive to make COMC the best place to buy modern cards
, and everything in between.
Just for fun here is a selection of cards
representing shifts in the industry.
SIGNIFICANCE: First baseball card set printed by Topps
Hall of Famer Edwin Donald "Duke" Snider played center field for the
Dodgers, the Mets,
and the Giants. His professional career lasted from 1947 to 1964 and included 8
All-Star appearances, 2 World Series titles, and a jersey number retired by Los Angeles. Snider also played alongside legendary teammates
Jackie Robinson and
Pee Wee Reese. 1951 was the first year he would lead the National League in fielding
percentage. He would repeat the feat twice more, and end his career with a .990 average - second in MLB history.
The 1951 Topps Red Backs #38 Duke Snider comes from the first set of baseball trading cards produced by Topps. The set had 52 cards, and an additional 52 were made with blue backs. The cards could be used to play a simple baseball-themed game, and were only produced in 1951.
SIGNIFICANCE: First baseball set with modern dimensions
Mickey Mantle played center field for the
New York Yankees from 1951 to 1968. He is regarded by many as the greatest switch
hitter of all time, batting .282 left-handed and .334 right-handed. He was a 20-time All-Star and won 7 World Series championships. In 1956 Mantle
won the â€œtriple crownâ€, an unofficial title for league leader in: batting average, home runs, and runs batted in.
The 1957 Topps #95 Mickey Mantle comes from a set which featured the first modern card dimensions: 2.5 inches by 3.5 inches. In 1957 he won the second
of two back-to-back league MVP awards, posted a career-high batting average of .365, and throughout the whole season hit into only 5 double plays.
Mantle reached base in 1957 more times than he had total outs.
SIGNIFICANCE: First baseball card set with full-color backs
Rickey Henderson played for nine different teams over the course of his 24 year
career. He is widely regarded as baseballâ€™s greatest leadoff hitter ever and holds the major league record for career stolen bases, earning him the
nickname "The Man of Steal".
The 1982 Fleer set was one of the first to feature full-color printing on the back of the card, and also the year Henderson broke
Lou Brock's major league single season record for stolen bases. Rickey successfully
stole 130 times that season, a benchmark of athleticism and canniness that has stood virtually unchallenged for over thirty years. Henderson is also
the reigning record holder for runs scored, unintentional walks and leadoff home runs.
SIGNIFICANCE: First baseball card set with game-used memorabilia
Roberto Alomar is a 12-time All-Star second baseman who played for 8 different
MLB teams during his career from 1988 to 2004. He was voted into the Hall of Fame in 2011 after achieving a lifetime batting average of .300 and a
pair of World Series championship victories.
In 1998 Upper Deck began to cut up player jerseys and insert them into baseball cards - this card is from this set. Now
memorabilia cards represent a significant portion of the secondary card market and are a staple of
new sets. In 1998 Alomar also led the American League in assists as a second baseman, and won MVP of the All-Star game, where he was joined by his
teammate and brother, Sandy Alomar Jr. - himself a 6-time All-Star.