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Latest stories: Mother Angelica

Mother Angelica. CNA file photo

The Three Times Mother Angelica Trusted God to Provide for EWTN

From its humble beginnings in a garage-turned-studio in Alabama to a global network broadcasting from all around the world, EWTN’s foundress Mother Angelica relied heavily

Mother Angelica Award winner Archbishop Charles J. Chaput (left) with EWTN CEO Michael P. Warsaw. EWTN

EWTN Honors American Archbishop With First Annual Mother Angelica Award

EWTN Chairman & Chief Executive Officer Michael P. Warsaw presented the inaugural award to Chaput during an Aug. 15 ceremony that was broadcast around the world by the Network. The date also marks the 40th anniversary of the Network’s launch on the Solemnity of the Assumption in 1981.

Mother Angelica Award. EWTN

EWTN to Mark 40 Years of Existence, to Present Maiden Annual Mother Angelica Award

Michael P. Warsaw, Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer of EWTN, announced that EWTN will present its first annual Mother Angelica Award in a ceremony that will be televised Aug.15, the Solemnity of the Assumption and the 40th Anniversary of EWTN’s launch.

The newly elected Abbess and Council of Our Lady of the Angels Monastery in Hanceville, Ala., July 2021. Credit: Poor Clares of Perpetual Adoration.

Mother Angelica's Monastery Elects New Abbess, Asks for "continued prayers"

Mother Mary Paschal has been elected the newest abbess of Our Lady of the Angels Monastery in Hanceville, Alabama, filling the role once held by EWTN foundress Mother Angelica.

Mother Angelica. / EWTN.

Five Years after Death, Mother Angelica’s Work Lives On

It has been five years since Mother Mary Angelica of the Annunciation, foundress of EWTN, passed away.

Mother Angelica with John Paul II. / EWTN.

Mother Angelica: A Female Powerhouse in a Supposedly Sexist Church

It was September 1987, and Pope John Paul II had just arrived in Los Angeles after traveling around the United States. The Pope was greeted in the City of Angels by a closed-door meeting with a group of progressive bishops who had a bone to pick with several Church traditions.