The angiotensin II receptor type 1 (AT1R) mediates many Ca2+-dependent actions of angiotensin II (AngII). Calmodulin (CaM) is a key transducer of Ca2+ signals in cells. Two locations on the receptor’s submembrane domains (SMD) 3 and 4 are known to interact with CaM. However, the binding sites for CaM, biochemical properties of the interactions, and their functional impact are not fully understood. Using a FRET-based screening method, we identified a new binding site for CaM on SMD2 (a.a. 125–141), in addition to SMD3 and the juxtamembranous region of SMD4 (SMD4JM, a.a., 309–327). Simultaneous measurements of CaM binding and free Ca2+ show that the interactions are Ca2+-dependent, with disparate Kd and EC50(Ca2+) values within the physiological range of cytoplasmic Ca2+. Full interaction between CaM and SMD3 requires the entire domain (a.a. 215–242) and has an EC50(Ca2+) value in the range of resting cytoplasmic Ca2+, suggesting AT1R-CaM interaction can occur in resting conditions in cells. AngII induces robust ERK1/2 phosphorylation in primary vascular smooth muscle cells. This effect is suppressed by AT1R inhibitor losartan and virtually abolished by CaM antagonist W-7. AngII-induced ERK1/2 phosphorylation is suppressed in cells expressing mutant AT1R with reduced CaM binding at each identified binding domain. AngII triggers transient Ca2+ signals in cells expressing wild-type AT1R. These signals are reduced in cells expressing mutant AT1R with reduced CaM binding at SMD3 or SMD4JM, but are very slow-rising, low amplitude signal in cells expressing AT1R with reduced CaM binding at SMD2. The data indicate that CaM interactions with AT1R can occur at various domains, with different affinities, at different physiological Ca2+ levels, and are important for AT1R-mediated signaling.