Printable Mother’s Day Cards from Jennifer Weiner

Step 1: Browse the cards below and choose the one you want to give this Mother’s Day.

Step 2: Click the “Download Now,” button and open the PDF.

Step 3: If you have a printer that prints on both sides, go ahead and print. Make sure your printer is set to print on the short side, not the long side. If your printer does not automatically print on both sides, print page 1 and then place the paper back in the tray to print on the second side. Make sure to align your paper so it prints the interior of the card on the correct panel.

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quote from:

mrs. everything

(Jennifer Weiner’s new book on sale 6/11!)

Front:

Happy Mother’s Day

Interior:

Dear Mom,

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

Here's an early excerpt from Jen Weiner’s new book! It made me think of you.

“She would watch her mother pull the curlers from her hair, until rows of shiny brown ringlets hung on each side of her face, before she combed the curls into waves and sprayed them stiff. Mommy would put on a dress and clip nylon stockings to her garters. She would puff perfume out of an atomizer and step through the mist, explaining, “You never put perfume right on your skin, you just mist and step through.”

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quote from: Best Friends Forever

Front:

“There's all kinds of love in the world, and not all of it looks like the stuff in greeting cards.”

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

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quote from: who do you love

Front:

“You'll get through it," she said, leaving out the part I already knew-because you're a mother now. Because mothers don't have a choice.”

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

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quote From: Mrs. everything

(Jennifer Weiner’s new book on sale 6/11!)

Front:

“Mom, it’s my hair. I can do what I want with it.”

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

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quote from:good in bed

Front:

“I've learned that some broken things stay broken, and I've learned that you can get through bad times and keep looking for better ones, as long as you have people who love you.”

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

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quote From: Certain Girls

Front:

“This is motherhood for you,” said my own mother. “Going through life with your heart outside your body.”

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

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quote From: Mrs. Everything

(Jennifer Weiner’s new book on sale 6/11!)

Front:

“All I’m saying is that your mother is going to love you no matter what you do, because you are hers.”

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

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quote from: Hungry Heart

Front:

"I hope they’ll listen (but do any daughters listen to their mothers?) when I tell them that loving your baby is the most important thing and that, as the Talmud says, all the rest is commentary."

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

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quote from: good in bed

Front:

“You have everything you need, my mother had told me. And maybe all I needed was the courage to admit that what I needed was someone to lean on.”

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

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quote from: All Fall Down

Front:

“With motherhood and marriage there was no finish line, no hour or day or year when you got to say you were through. Life just went on and on, endless and formless, with no performance evaluation, no raises or feedback or two weeks’ vacation.”

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

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quoTe from: hungry heart

Front:

"She looked at me and said the words I will never forget, the ones I tell to any new mother who asks me, the ones I’ll repeat to my own daughters, if they have kids. “It doesn’t have to be perfect,” she told me. “It just needs to be good enough.”"

Interior:

Happy Mother’s Day.

Thanks for being my “Mrs. Everything.”

 

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Preorder Mrs. Everything now:

From Jennifer Weiner, the #1 New York Times bestselling author of Who Do You Love and In Her Shoes comes a smart, thoughtful, and timely exploration of two sisters’ lives from the 1950s to the present as they struggle to find their places—and be true to themselves—in a rapidly evolving world. Mrs. Everything is an ambitious, richly textured journey through history—and herstory—as these two sisters navigate a changing America over the course of their lives.

Do we change or does the world change us?

Jo and Bethie Kaufman were born into a world full of promise.

Growing up in 1950s Detroit, they live in a perfect “Dick and Jane” house, where their roles in the family are clearly defined. Jo is the tomboy, the bookish rebel with a passion to make the world more fair; Bethie is the pretty, feminine good girl, a would-be star who enjoys the power her beauty confers and dreams of a traditional life.

But the truth ends up looking different from what the girls imagined. Jo and Bethie survive traumas and tragedies. As their lives unfold against the background of free love and Vietnam, Woodstock and women’s lib, Bethie becomes an adventure-loving wild child who dives headlong into the counterculture and is up for anything (except settling down). Meanwhile, Jo becomes a proper young mother in Connecticut, a witness to the changing world instead of a participant. Neither woman inhabits the world she dreams of, nor has a life that feels authentic or brings her joy. Is it too late for the women to finally stake a claim on happily ever after?

In her most ambitious novel yet, Jennifer Weiner tells a story of two sisters who, with their different dreams and different paths, offer answers to the question: How should a woman be in the world?