Singing Baritone for Signature Sound is Doug Anderson.
he has been
Doug grew up singing with his parent's group. They
As Doug grew up and went to college, he got involved
In addition to having a family group, Doug has
Hinsons, The Speers, and, of course, The
When he's not on the road with Signature Sound, Doug
Doug is excited about the future of Southern Gospel,
a lot of
up to do
Well, it's not hard to "Amen" that! Signature Sound
is a big
|2007 Singing Awards
||Baritone-Anderson, Doug EH & SSQ Nominee
|2004 Harmony Honors Awards
||New Artist of the Year
(Ernie Haase and Signature Sound)
|2003 Singing News Fan Awards
Doug Anderson (Signature Sound Quartet) Nominee
|2005 SGM fanfair & Gospel News
(Signature Sound Quartet)
|Homecoming Magazine Jan/Feb 2008
|Anderson means Son of Andrew
Scottish and northern English: very common patronymic from the personal name Ander(s), a northern Middle English form of Andrew. See also Andreas. The frequency of the surname in Scotland is attributable, at least in part, to the fact that St. Andrew is the patron saint of Scotland, so the personal name has long enjoyed great popularity there. Legend has it that the saint’s relics were taken to Scotland in the 4th century by a certain St. Regulus. The surname was brought independently to North America by many different bearers and was particularly common among 18th-century Scotch-Irish settlers in PA and VA. In the United States, it has absorbed many cognate or like-sounding names in other European languages, notably Swedish Andersson, Norwegian and Danish Andersen, but also Ukrainian Andreychyn, Hungarian Andrásfi, etc.
|Douglas Means dark river or blood river
Usage: Scottish, English
Anglicized form of the Gaelic name Dubhghlas, which meant "dark river" or "blood river" from Gaelic dubh "dark" and glais "water, river". Douglas was originally a river name, the site of a particularly bloody battle, which then became a Scottish surname. The surname belonged to a powerful line of Scottish earls. Scottish and English: transferred use of the surname borne by what was one of the most powerful families in Scotland, the earls of Douglas and of Angus, also notorious in earlier times as Border reivers. Today this name is sometimes assumed to be connected with Dougal, but it seems more likely that the surname is derived from the place in the Southern Uplands of Scotland where the family had their stronghold. This is probably named with the Gaelic elements dubh black + glas stream. Variant: Dùbhghlas (Gaelic). Short form: Doug. Pet form: Dougie. Douglas has 3 variant forms
|William means determined protector.
Pronounced: WIL-ee-am, WIL-yam
From the Germanic name Wilhelm, which was composed of the elements wil "will, desire" and helm "helmet, protection". The name was introduced to Britain by the Normans. It has belonged to several rulers of England, Prussia, and Germany, including William the Conqueror, the first Norman king of England. Another famous bearer was William Tell, a legendary 14th-century hero from Switzerland. In the literary world it has been borne by dramatist William Shakespeare and poet William Blake, as well as contemporary authors William Faulkner and William S. Burroughs. English: the most successful of all the Germanic names introduced to England by the Normans. It is composed of the elements wil will, desire + helm helmet, protection. The fact that it was borne by the Conqueror himself does not seem to have inhibited its favour with the “conquered” population: in the first century after the Conquest it was the commonest male name of all, not only among Normans. In the later Middle Ages it was overtaken by John, but continued to run second to that name until the 20th century, when the picture became more fragmented. It was a royal name not only in England, but also in Germany and the Netherlands. Cognates: Irish Gaelic: Liam. Scottish Gaelic: Uilleam. Welsh: Gwilym. French: Guillaume. Italian: Guglielmo. Spanish: Guilermo. Catalan: Guillem. Portuguese: Guilherme. German: Wilhelm. Low German, Dutch: Willem. Scandinavian: Vilhelm. Czech: Vilem. Hungarian: Vilmos. Finnish: Vilppu. Short forms: English: Will, Bill. German: Wim. Pet forms: English and Scottish: Willy, Willie. German: Willi, William has 34 variant forms
The singers went before, the players on instruments followed after; among them were the damsels playing with timbrels.
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