Elizabeth Seton

(redirected from Elizabeth Ann Seton)
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Synonyms for Elizabeth Seton

United States religious leader who was the first person born in the United States to be canonized (1774-1821)

References in periodicals archive ?
Toussaint would help found one of NYC's first orphanages with the first American saint Elizabeth Ann Seton and was instrumental in raising funds for the first cathedral in New York (the old St.
Elizabeth Ann Seton Hospital in Carmel is one such long-term-care option.
Mother Seton House is the home of Elizabeth Ann Seton, the first American-born Roman Catholic saint, who founded a school, as well as the Daughters of Charity.
Elizabeth Ann Seton Church and a former president of the Eagle Creek Homeowners Association.
In 1821, the first native-born American saint, Elizabeth Ann Seton, died in Emmitsburg, Md.
On 4th Aug, a formal dedication and ground breaking ceremony held, after a special liturgy in the Saint Elizabeth Ann Seton Chapel.
Elizabeth Ann Seton, founder of Sisters of Charity in the United States and first person born in the U.
Canonized in 1975, Elizabeth Ann Seton is the first native-born United States citizen to be declared a saint by the Roman Catholic Church.
Elizabeth Ann Seton Parish Center is at 10738 Hayvenhurst Ave.
Elizabeth Ann Seton Award from the National Catholic Educational Association (NCEA) at the association's annual awards dinner and ceremony on Oct.
Elizabeth Ann Seton Medal in Recognition of Her Commitment to the Formation and Development of Girls in Catholic Troops
Elizabeth, to honor Elizabeth Ann Seton, founder of the Sisters of Charity.
Rhoady served on the boards of Seattle University and Forest Ridge School of the Sacred Heart in Bellevue, chaired various capital campaigns, and received numerous awards for his service, among them: the Elizabeth Ann Seton Award from the National Catholic Educational Association; the St.
Catherine McAuley, Elizabeth Ann Seton, Kateri Tekakwitha, Frances Cabrini, and Katharine Drexel keep company with Josephine Bakhita, Thea Bowman, Dorothy Day, and Mother Teresa.