Together, Dan Hunt and Robert Casterline have selected the rarest, most valuable and most significant pieces of the 300,000-plus card collection to be displayed publicly for the first time in this one-of-a-kind exhibit. It is an unbelievable marriage of art, sports, and pop culture that dates back to 1888.
The sale features sports and non-sports cards and memorabilia from the late 19th century to the present, highlighted by the amazing Dennis Clotworthy Collection of Detroit Tigers memorabilia. Clotworthy, a former Tigers batboy, has contributed more than 100 lots to this auction. But that’s just the tip of the iceberg.
Louisville Slugger Museum celebrates 20th year with attendance records and a baseball exhibit based on Ripley’s Believe It or Not! Per the Ripley’s norm, some of the attractions are out of this world.
Billy Wagner wanted to be a center fielder but couldn’t hit, so he relished the regular role pitching in relief provided.
Aruba might be far from the central sports scene, but several natives have made their mark in the big leagues and are considered heroes. Here is a report from a recent first-hand visit to the island.
Longtime sports collector and show promoter Nick Shoff looks at the hobby from many directions. With more than 40 years in the business as a dealer and promoter, he’s seen it all and shares some of his thoughts.
Everything you ever learned about preserving your collection might be wrong – report from the Baseball HOF & Museum. The Baseball HOF held an inaugural Care and Conservation Workshop with some surprising information on what they deem as safekeeping for collectibles.
During baseball’s heyday, you could find pins and pennants of the game’s stars courtesy of American Nut & Chocolate Co.
First offered for private sale, Lelands is now bringing the Jim Craig Collection to public auction, including iconic flag, gold medal and more. This joins hundreds of other quality items in the June 17 sale.
Heritage Auctions turned in a three-day sports collectibles event into an $11 million payday, with gangbuster prices for vintage cards, including a staggering amount for a 1952 Topps Willie Mays.