Sure, today we have the last (for now?) few SUpreme cards to show...
With these, just looking at the pure base set of 150 cards we ended up with....140 - so just 10 cards shy which is pretty darn good I'd say. I won't bother looking up the 10, but Aikman and Marino are two of them.
Moving away from football, we get some Flair....
So yeah - plenty of fish and rocks here...Marlins and Rockies galore. The Flair sets were definitely something different in hand back in the early 90s. The cards are as thick as some thinner jersey cards, so nice cardstock, and with the glossy full picture front, they came off as being higher end, which was the point.
The 1994 year here is 450 cards, which is likely going to be too big a set to want to start in on with this small number of cards, but if more appear in the lot, maybe there will be enough to hold onto this one.
I know you are O Pee Chee baseball, so I do want to love you, I do, but 1994, I really dislike your design, I'm sorry. It's not you, it's me.
It maybe anti-Canadian to be against an O Pee Chee design, I'll have to go and double check the rules to being Canadian, but this set just doesn't look or feel "O Pee Chee" to me. It's like there was an identity crisis for the brand or something.
Another large set that I probably won't see enough of to keep for set building purposes.
Great cards. The Dave Hollins and Pedro cards stick out to me but the Fleer Flair rarely disappoint. Fun post.ReplyDelete
Yeah - the design and work into them makes them really look good.Delete
1994 Flair was a great set. Really regret not buying boxes of that stuff when they were closing them out about 10 years ago.ReplyDelete
Hindsight is always 20/20 unfortunately.Delete
McCaffrey was a good receiver for a slow white guy. Herman Moore wasn't a slouch either.ReplyDelete
Not a fan of the double image on the Flair cards.
Hollins was the starting 3B on the Phillies' 1993 NL pennant winners.
Bagwell wins the round.