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The March for Life in America. Bowman 
hoped to turn the British 
pro-life lobby into a mass movement for real change

Phyllis Bowman died a year ago but her vision of a mass movement safeguarding life should continue to inspire us

Lord Alton, Jerry Canty, Ann Widdecombe and Lord Nicholas Windsor in Westminster Cathedral (Photo: Mazur/catholicchurch.org.uk)

Archbishop gives homily at memorial Mass at Westminster Cathedral

Edith Stein, St Teresa of Avila, St Thérèse of Lisieux and St Catherine of Siena are depicted in a stained-glass window in Montauk, New York (Photo: CNS)

Mary O’Regan profiles 10 Catholic women who transformed the planet with their holiness, untiring work and incredible creativity

The Requiem Mass for Phyllis Bowman yesterday paid tribute to a courageous and loving woman

Phyllis Bowman, right, is pictured with Ann Widdecombe, the former Conservative MP who strongly supported Bowman’s group, Right to Life, in Parliament

In her last major interview, published on March 2, veteran campaigner Phyllis Bowman talked to Madeleine Teahan about her 45-year ‘battle for the baby’

Phyllis Bowman, right, with Ann Widdecombe

British Catholics mourn ‘leading light of the global pro-life movement’

Life's website

The charity Life has defended its ethics following criticism of its non-directive counselling from a Catholic academic

BBC's Television Centre in London (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)

The Corporation has betrayed its charter and is no longer worthy of receiving our licence fee