Huggins and Scott launches its final catalog sale of 2011 at noon today.
A new book brings us more great baseball photographs from Charles M. Conlon. Can you say “Christmas list”?
From scorecards to local and historic flavor to a slick package of feature stories and mountains of ads, World Series programs have quite a history.
A prototype card from the rare 1968 Topps 3-D issue highlights Huggins & Scott’s auction, which also includes dozens of vintage cards and rare sports memorabilia.
Charles Conlon’s original photos and some works of art replicating five of the best will be on display at an invitation-only party in New York. Panini settles it’s lawsuit with Art of the Game and is that a stolen Al Reach photo on eBay?
A New York collector is suing Robert Edward Auctions over memorabilia purchased several years ago that he says isn’t real. The auction house says it won’t fly.
Common belief is that the first World Series ring wasn’t issued until 1922. The discovery of a second ring from eight years earlier seems to have re-written that bit of memorabilia history.
Topps goes organic with 2011 Allen and Ginter…and offers what it’s calling its best autograph lineup in the product’s six-year history.
Sal LaRocca’s 66-year collection of Dodgers memorabilia is being broken up.
A Cardinal bat collector offers some tips on what to know before you fork over big money for an Albert Pujols game-used bat.
The original Allen & Ginter cards that inspire Topps’ current products also leaned heavily on other sports and personalities.
You’ll appreciate how good you have it when you learn about some of the fates of the players who make up the iconic T206 collection.
A business break has one vintage card dealer smiling.
The baseball that recorded one of the most famous outs in baseball history is about to go on the auction block.
Upper Deck and Shoeless Joe may not be on MLB’s party list, but they’re partnering on baseball cards next year.
If tobacco wasn’t your thing in the first part of the 20th century, you could build a nice collection of baseball cards with your sweet tooth.
The editors of a new baseball book sifted through mountains of memorabilia in the Library of Congress to make history come alive.
Undiscovered vintage baseball cards are still surfacing. A group of 19th century cabinets even includes some new additions to the checklist.
Collectors and fans have a new book to devour–just in time for October baseball.
It sat undisturbed inside the wall of a house in Pennsylvania for over a century. Now, a previously unknown 1893 Just So Tobacco card of Hall of Famer Buck Ewing is about to hit the auction block.