George Wilson Younce was an American bass singer, known for performing with Southern gospel quartets The Cathedrals. Born in Patterson, North Carolina, Younce was the youngest of four siblings, his father was his biggest influence when young Younce decided he wanted to be a singer.:12 In 1936, the Younce family moved to Lenoir, North Carolina.:20 At the age of 15 in his hometown, George received his first taste of Southern Gospel music. As a teenager, Younce joined his first quartet, known as the Spiritualaires; when his voice changed, he switched to the bass part. Over the next decade he traveled with such groups as the Homeland Harmony Quartet, The Weatherfords, the Florida Boys, the Blue Ridge Quartet. In September 1963, the "Cathedral Trio", became the official vocal group of Rex Humbard's "Cathedral of Tomorrow" in Akron, Ohio.:153 In November 1964, Younce joined forces with lead singer Glen Payne, Tenor Bobby Clark and Baritone/Piano Player Danny Koker to form the "Cathedral Quartet" out of the "Cathedral Trio".:159 They toured the world for 36 years.
Younce performed on the Gaither Homecoming Tour, at Radio City Music Hall and Carnegie Hall in New York City, at the Billy Graham Crusades in Cleveland and Nashville, Tennessee. His television appearances include the "Rex Humbard Hour", the "Gospel Singing Jubilee", the “Bill Gaither Homecoming Hour”, NBC’s Today Show, The Nashville Network, “Prime Time Country”, “The Statler Brothers Show”. Younce was a 14-time recipient of the Singing News Fan Award for “Favorite Southern Gospel Bass” singer, he was Gospel Music’s "Living Legend" of the year in 1988, was inducted into the "Southern Gospel Music Hall of Fame" located in Dollywood in 1998 inducted in the Gospel Music Hall of Fame in 1999. He was awarded the 2004 SGN Scoops Diamond “Lifetime Achievement Award”, he recorded well over 100 projects including the award-winning “Symphony of Praise” with the London Philharmonic Orchestra. George wrote several Southern Gospel songs including the classic "Yesterday". In 1998, George recorded the first of three solo projects.
Two were GMA nominees for Dove Awards in the Southern Gospel Album of the Year category. The third presents a collection of some of Younce's favorite hymns. With the passing of his long-time friend and Cathedrals partner Glen Payne in October 1999, George’s failing kidneys, the Cathedrals retired in December 1999. In the fall of 2000 George appeared for the first time without the Cathedrals as a solo performer in Parkersburg, West Virginia on a show called "An Evening with George Younce and Ernie Haase". Late in his career, he sang with The Old Friends Quartet, which included his son-in-law, former Cathedral tenor Ernie Haase and Southern Gospel legend Jake Hess and baritone Wesley Pritchard and pianist Garry Jones. George provided the voice for some of the characters in several of the Bill Gaither produced "Gaither's Pond" children's videos. Although he had to stop touring, he did make occasional "special appearances" with son-in-law Ernie's new quartet Ernie Haase and Signature Sound, with his friend Bill Gaither and the Homecoming Tour.
Younce suffered from heart trouble as well as kidney failure, was on dialysis during the last years of his life. He died April 2005 at Akron City Hospital in Ohio, he and his wife, would have celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary April 27. SGMA Hall Of Fame GMA Hall Of Fame Singing News Fan Awards: Favorite Male Singer Favorite Bass Singer 1997: I Believe 1998: That Says It All 2000: Out Front 2000: Day By Day 2004: This Is George Younce 2005: A Tribute To George Younce????: Poetic Reflections Better Days Glory Hallelujah I'm On My Way He Is The Dearest Friend He Is The Great I Am He Made A Rainbow Of My Tears I Know He's Mine If I Can Just Hold Out It's Alright Jesus Can Make A Way Jesus Christ Solid Rock Jesus Is A Coming Back Little Deeds My Lord No Disappointments In Heaven Row Your Boat Shine On For Jesus So Dearly So I Love Him Dearly Suppertime Take His Hand Thanks For Loving Me The Laughing Song Then I Found Jesus There'll Be No Peace Till Jesus Comes Again There's A New Name Written Down This Old House What Are You Going To Leave When I Get Home When The First Drop Of Blood Fell From The Cross Yesterday You Ain't Heard Nothing Yet Glen Payne, George Younce, Ace Collins, The Cathedrals: The Story of America's Best-Loved Gospel Quartet, 2000
Gold City is an American southern gospel quartet, based in Gadsden, Alabama. The Mississippi-based Christianairs were renamed Gold City in Dahlonega, Georgia at the stroke of midnight on New Year’s Eve to begin the year 1980 with bass Dallas Gilliland, tenor Bob Oliver, lead singer Jerry Ritchie, baritone Ken Trussell; the group's owner was Floyd Beck, who sold the quartet to Tim Riley, Ivan Parker, Brian Free, Garry Jones. Bass Tim Riley would replace Gilliland as the permanent bass singer in July of that same year; the group was an instant success in the industry, appearing on the main stage of the National Quartet Convention in October 1981. Pianist Garry Jones joined the group one month prior to the convention. In 1982, tenor Brian Free came on board and lead Ivan Parker joined in 1983; these men had joined Riley to form a consistent nucleus that remained together until the end of 1993. Jeff Hullender joined the group in 1984 as the group's bass guitar player. Mike LeFevre joined in 1985 replacing Jerry Ritchie.
Steve Lacey took over for LeFevre in 1992 and after the departure of Free and Parker in 1993, Steve Lacey took over lead duties while Mark Trammell became baritone and Jay Parrack was named the new tenor. Lacey left to join The Kingdom Heirs. David Hill became lead singer for a while. Over the years, the group developed a trademark style that relied on heavy brass arrangements for their more driving songs, moving lyrics for their inspirational anthems; the last few years have brought a period of transition to the quartet. Many personnel changes in the front line, as well as the breakup of the Band of Gold, have given a new look as well as a new sound to the group; the most notable and tragic change occurred in 2006, when Doug Riley, who co-managed Gold City in addition to playing drums, was killed in an auto accident on the way to the recording studio early on the morning of January 31, 2006 to continue work on a recording. In March 2006, bass singer Bill Lawrence left the group. Tim filled in for several months.
Aaron McCune, bass singer with the Palmetto State Quartet at the time, joined Gold City in May 2006. McCune brought to Gold City the trademark smoothness and deep range that had long been a standard for this quartet. In February 2007, it was announced. Beckie Simmons, while at Century II and her own agency, has handled the quartet's bookings for the majority of its existence. In March 2008, lead singer Jonathan Wilburn left the group. Bruce Taliaferro, a Gadsden native who had filled in for Wilburn and Daniel Riley in the past, stepped in to fill the empty position. Gold City released their first recording with Mr. Taliaferro in July 2008. August 2008 saw the Band of Gold return to the scene on a limited basis; the band consisted of pianist Josh Simpson, drummer Kevin Albertson, bass guitarist Taylor Barnes, lead guitarist Daniel Addison. On April 28, 2009, Steve Ladd, announced that he would be leaving Gold City. On June 17, 2009, it was announced, it was announced in July 2009 that Josh Simpson would be leaving Gold City in August to go to college.
His temporary replacement was Curtis Broadway. Gold City Bus driver Jim Korn filled in on keys after the Band of Gold quit traveling with the group, it was announced on August 11. 2009 that Aaron McCune had departed Gold City and a replacement was being sought. In December, it was announced that Chris Cooper left Gold City and a replacement would be found by the end of Christmas break. Over the Christmas break, it was announced that former Legacy Five tenor Josh Cobb would be joining the group, former Ernie Haase & Signature Sound pianist Roy Webb would join as the pianist, it was announced that Tim Riley would be committed to full-time traveling with Gold City. In 2010, Roy Webb opted to leave the group to pursue a solo career. Josh Simpson filled in on the piano. After the National Quartet Convention, it was announced that Perry's pianist, Bryan Elliott, would be filling the piano bench. Months tenor singer, Josh Cobb was released from the group for logistical reasons. On October 29, Brent Mitchell was announced as tenor, to start November 11, 2010.
Bruce Taliaferro announced his resignation the next month on December 18, 2010. Compilations Official website Gold City Tribute & History Website Southern Gospel History: Gold City Official Gold City Quartet Fanpage on Facebook
Anderson is a city in and the county seat of Madison County, United States. It is the principal city of the Anderson, Indiana Metropolitan Statistical Area which encompasses Madison County. Anderson is the headquarters of the Church of God and home of Anderson University, affiliated with Christian denomination. Highlights of the city include the Gruenewald Historic House; the population was 56,129 at the 2010 census. This is down from 70,000 in 1970. Prior to the organization of Madison County, William Conner entered the land upon which Anderson is located. Conner sold the ground to John and Sarah Berry, who donated 32 acres of their land to Madison County on the condition that the county seat be moved from Pendleton to Anderson. John Berry laid out the first plat of Anderson on November 7, 1827. In 1828 the seat of justice was moved from Pendleton to Anderson; the city is named for Chief William "Adam" Anderson, whose mother was a Delaware Indian and whose father was of Swedish descent. Chief Anderson's Indian name was Kikthawenund meaning "creaking boughs".
The Delaware village was known as Anderson's Town, though the Moravian Missionaries called it "The Heathen Town Four Miles Away." Anderson was known as Andersonton before being formally organized as Anderson. Introduction of internal improvements by the Mammoth Internal Improvement Act caused a growth in the population in 1837. In December, 1838, Anderson was incorporated as a town with 350 inhabitants; the Central Canal, a branch of the Wabash and Erie Canal, was planned to come through Anderson. Work continued on the canal during 1838 and the beginning of 1839, but work on the canal was soon suspended by the state following the Panic of 1837; the town again became a sleepy village until 1849. Many new commercial ventures located around the Courthouse Square; this incorporation was short-lived and Anderson once again went back to village status in 1852. However, with the completion of the Indianapolis Bellefontaine Railroad, as well as their station in 1852, Anderson burst to life; the third incorporation of Anderson as a town occurred on June 9, 1853.
The population continued to increase. On August 28, 1865, with a population was nearly 1,300 people, Anderson was incorporated as a city. Between 1853 and the late 19th century, twenty industries of various sizes located there. On March 31, 1887, natural gas was discovered in Anderson; as the Indiana Gas Boom began, this discovery led new businesses that could use natural gas, such as glass-making, to move to the city. Anderson grew to such proportions that a Cincinnati newspaper editor labeled the city "The Pittsburgh on White River." Other appellations were "Queen City of the Gas Belt" and "Puncture Proof City." In 1897 the Interurban Railroad was born in Anderson. Charles Henry, a large stock holder, coined the term "Interurban" in 1893, it continued to operate until 1941. The year 1912 spelled disaster for Anderson: the natural gas ran out, due to the residents squandering their resources; the city left its gas powered lights on day and night, there are stories of a pocket of natural gas being lit in the river and burning for a prolonged period for the spectacle of it.
The result of the loss of natural gas was. The whole city slowed down; the Commercial Club was the forerunner of the present chamber of commerce. This club persuaded the Remy brothers to stay in others to locate there. For decades, Delco Remy and Guide Lamp, during World War II built the M3, M3a1 submachine gun and the liberator pistol for the allies, were the top two employers in the city. From 1913 through the 1950s, the Ward-Stilson Company was one of the country's largest producers of uniforms, regalia and props for the Freemasons, the Odd Fellows and dozens of other U. S. fraternal organizations. The Church of God of Anderson located its world headquarters in Anderson in 1905. Anderson Bible School was opened in 1917, this was separated from Gospel Trumpet in 1925. At the same time, it became known as Seminary. In 1925, the name was changed to Anderson College and to Anderson University in 1988. Over the years, 17 different types of automobiles were manufactured in Anderson with the Lambert family among the city's leaders in its development and Buckeye Gasoline Buggy the Lambert product.
Many other inventions were perfected in Anderson including: the gas regulator, the stamp vending machine, clothes presser, "Irish Mail" handcars, flower car for funeral homes, Sisson choke, the vulcanizing process to retread tires. Like most other industrial cities in Indiana and the Rust Belt as a whole, Anderson suffered tremendously from deindustrialization in the 1970s and 1980s. For example, nearly 22,000 people were employed by General Motors in the 1970s. Anderson has since struggled with higher rates of unemployment. Anderson is located at 40°06′00″N 85°40′53″W; the city of Anderson is located in parts of six townships: Anderson, Richland, Lafayette and Fall Creek. According to the 2010 census, Anderson has a total area of 41.479 square miles, of which 41.37 square miles is land and 0.109 square miles is water. As of the 2010 census, there were people and families residing in the city; the population density was 1,356.8 inhabitants per s
Jake Hess was an American Grammy Award-winning southern gospel singer. The son of "a sharecropper, a shape-note singing-school teacher," Hess was born in Mt. Pisgah, near Athens, in Limestone County, Alabama, his parents were Lydia Hess. He was the youngest of 12 children. Hess's entry on the Encyclopedia of Alabama's website says of his name: "His parents did not name him, so the attending physician entered his name as'Man Child' Hess in official documents."When he registered with the draft board in Lincoln, Nebraska, he gave his name as "William Jesse Hess." In 1997, when Hess was preparing to get a passport to travel overseas, he discovered that his birth certificate read Manchild Hess. His son, Jake Jr. named his recording company Manchild Records in honor of his father. Hess' career started at the age of 16, when he joined the popular John Daniel Quartet in 1943, making his recorded debut on "Just a Prayer Away". After that, he sang with three of his brothers as the Hess Brothers Quartet.
He sang with the Sunny South Quartet and their rival, the Melody Masters Quartet. In the latter part of his life, Hess sang with The Old Friends Quartet, featured on the Bill Gaither Homecoming videos. Hess sang lead with the Statesmen Quartet from 1948 until 1963, their recordings included projects long-term with RCA Victor. In 1977-1978 Hess reunited with the surviving members of The Statesmen Quartet, Hovie Lister, Doy Ott, Rosie Rozell to record three projects, including "Songs Elvis Loved"; the reunited Statesmen had sung at Elvis's funeral. In the fall of 1980, Hess and Rozell assembled a new group with James Blackwood and J. D. Sumner; as a result the southern gospel group the Masters V was born. They toured from 1981 until 1988 when illnesses prompted several of the members to retire from full-time singing. Upon leaving the Statesmen Quartet at the end of 1963, Hess formed the Imperials. Although they were not accepted by his peers because of their innovative use of electric guitars and drums, they went on to become pioneers in Contemporary Christian Music, would be inducted into the Gospel Music Hall of Fame.
They backed Elvis Presley from 1966 to 1971. Elvis has been quoted as noting Hess as his favorite singer. Hess left the Imperials in 1967 due to health problems. Hess sang with his children and Chris, in a group he named "The Jake Hess Sound". In the late 1970s, Hess and his son Chris were featured singers on the television broadcasts of evangelist Dr. Gene Scott. Jake Hess was an idol of Presley, was a major influence, sang at Elvis's funeral. Hess sang backup on several albums that were recorded by Elvis. Jake Hess was a noted soloist in his own right, he had won several Grammy Awards on RCA Victor as a solo artist. His last 12 years, he appeared on the Gaither Homecoming concerts and videos; these videos featured Hess from noted concerts in the U. S. at the Kennedy Center, the Ryman Auditorium, Hawaiian islands and Europe. Hess had The Jake Hess Show on WLAC in Nashville and performed in the Old Time Singing Convention. Hess and Joyce McWaters were married on October 5, 1952, they had three children.
Jake Hess, Jr. has become a well-known southern gospel songwriter, in addition to being married to Judy Martin of The Martins. In 1989 Jake's nephew Steve Hess & Eugene Baker were in Nashville to record several segments on Bobby Jones Gospel. Jake liked what he heard. While visiting with Jake in Brentwood, Jake asked if they would be interested in forming with him a new version of Jake Hess & Friends; the group would consist of Jake, Eugene & Chris, Jake's son. They started rehearsals in Jake's family room and started touring in the year. There were several dates in Missouri and Florida, but Jake determined that the travelling was going to be more demanding than he anticipated, so by 1990 the tours were put on hold with the possibility of doing something with television. Jake Hess III continues the family's musical heritage by singing in the acclaimed The Voices of Lee, part of Lee University in Cleveland, TN. In 1995, Hess's autobiography, Nothin' but Fine: The Music and the Gospel According to Jake Hess, was published by Buckland Press.
Hess died January 4, 2004, in Opelika, Alabama after suffering a heart attack December 14, 2003, just days after a performance in Atlanta, Georgia. He was survived by two sons, 10 grandchildren, one great-grandchild and a sister. 1968: Grammy Award for Best Sacred Performance for "Beautiful Isle Of Somewhere" 1969: Grammy for Best Sacred Performance for "Ain't That Beautiful Singing" 1970: Grammy for Best Sacred Performance for "Everything Is Beautiful" 1981: Grammy for Best Gospel Performance, Traditional for "The Masters V" 1987: Inducted into the Gospel Music Association's Gospel Music Hall of Fame 1995: Inducted into the Alabama Music Hall of Fame, with a John Herbert Orr Pioneer Award 1997: Inducted into the Southern Gospel Music Association's Hall of Fame. 1998: Inducted into the Gospel Music Association's Gospel Music Hall of Fame as a member of The Imperials 1962: The Great Voice of Jake Hess 1968: The Incomparable Jake Hess 1968: Beautiful Isle of Somewhere 1969: Ain't That Beautiful Singing 1969: Spiritual Reflections 1970: Everything Is Beautiful 1981: I'm Gonna Keep On Singing 1996: Terry & Jake 2001: All of Me 2005: Gotta Get a God Said 1957: The Statesmen Quartet with Hovie List
Ernie Haase & Signature Sound
Ernie Haase & Signature Sound is a Southern gospel quartet founded in 2002 by Ernie Haase, former Cathedral Quartet tenor, Garry Jones, former Gold City pianist. In 2015, it consists of Devin McGlamery, Paul Harkey and Ernie Haase; as of June 2015 when Doug Anderson departed the group, Ernie Haase is the only member from the group's inception: the lineup of the band has changed several times. The band has released 9 DVDs, which feature other Christian artists; the Cathedral Quartet announced their farewell tour in 1999. Lead singer Glen Payne died on October 1999 before the end of the tour. Upon request of Glen Payne, the remaining members finished the tour with pianist Roger Bennett performing Payne's vocals. Following the tour Bennett and baritone Scott Fowler formed Legacy Five while Ernie Haase continued his solo career. Former Cathedrals bass George Younce and Jake Hess, along with Bill Gaither formed The Old Friends Quartet with Ernie Haase, Wesley Pritchard, Garry Jones; the Old Friends Quartet disbanded after about two years on the road, as Hess and Younce's ill health prevented them from doing much traveling.
Haase, along with Jones, continued quartet singing and wished to create a quartet with a modern image and attitude, but traditional in sound. Haase and Jones, together with lead singer Shane Dunlap, baritone Doug Anderson, bass singer Tim Duncan formed the Signature Sound Quartet, they recorded three albums, Stand by Me released in April 2002, followed by Building a Bridge and Glory To His Name in 2003. They participated in their first live concert at Reardon Auditorium, in Anderson, Indiana, on February 21, 2003. Shane Dunlap left Signature Sound to start a solo career after release of their third album Glory to His Name in 2003. Wesley Pritchard took Dunlap's position. Jones and Haase dissolved their business relationship after the first year and Roy Webb was chosen as pianist, they found Ryan Seaton and hired him as the new lead singer. Haase's father-in-law George Younce became co-owner of the quartet and helped the group have an affiliation with the Gaither Music Group, they released their fourth album, The Ground is Level, followed by Great Love in 2004.
In 2004, the group changed its name to Ernie Haase and Signature Sound in order to avoid confusion with other titled regional groups. They released their self-titled album in October 2005, they signed with the Gaither Music Group and became regular performers with the Gaither Homecoming tours and videos. In May 2007, pianist Roy Webb left the band to be with his father, dying of cancer. On May 29, 2007, it was announced, it was announced that Gordon Mote would be the group's piano player during their Get Away Jordan summer tour supporting their album Get Away, Jordan released in January 2007. Singer and producer Bill Gaither began scheduling a second series of concerts with only Signature Sound and the Gaither Vocal Band appearing together. Due in part to the popularity of these concerts, the two groups decided to record a single album together, entitled Together, which debuted in October 2007. On the DVD, it was hinted that future collaborations between Signature Sound and the Vocal Band were upcoming.
Producer and songwriter Wayne Haun has served as their pianist since their 2008 Summer tour. The group's next project was entitled; this was filmed in Chicago, at the Navy Pier Ballroom. In October 2009 a new Christmas album, the group's second such album, was released entitled Every Light That Shines at Christmas. In September 2009, following a three-year hiatus from the National Quartet Convention and Signature Sound returned to performing there along with the rest of the Gaither Homecoming performers. Haase failed to appear with former Cathedrals members Scott Fowler, Gerald Wolfe, Mark Trammell and Danny Funderburk for a NQC special showcase presentation called The Cathedrals Remembered, a tribute concert at the convention in which the former Cathedral members joined forces to sing many old Cathedral songs and to honor George Younce and Glen Payne. Haase had to leave NQC early, prior to the taping. In January 2009, Ernie Haase announced a Cathedrals tribute tour was next on the quartet's agenda and the group started touring with a live band that included Wayne Haun on the piano, David Griffith on the bass, Kelly Vaughan on electric guitar and Zak Shumate on the drums.
On December 28, 2009, Ernie announced that Ryan Seaton was leaving the quartet to pursue other interests and that former Karen Peck and New River lead/tenor Devin McGlamery would be joining as the new lead singer, they released A Tribute to the Cathedral Quartet in October 2010. On January 18, 2011, it was announced that bass singer Tim Duncan had left, Ian Owens had joined the group as the new bass singer for the group; the group released a new project called "Here We Are Again" in February 2012. In October 2012, Ian Owens announced his resignation and joined Soul'd Out Quartet, Paul Harkey joined as the new bass singer. In April 2015, Doug Anderson announced in a video with Haase that he will be stepping down from his position in Signature Sound to pursue a full-time solo career. Anderson had been with the group as its baritone singer since its inception in 2002, a total of 13 years, it was announced that Dustin Doyle of Beyond The Ashes will be replacing Anderson in the Baritone part. Stand by Me Building a Bridge – Great Quartet Songs of the Last Century Vol.
I Glory to His Name – Great Quartet Songs of the Last Century Vol. II The Ground is Level –
Gerald Wolfe was the pianist for the Cathedral Quartet from 1986 through 1988. After performing solo for two years, he formed Greater Vision with his former Cathedral member, baritone Mark Trammell and tenor Chris Allman in 1990. Wolfe sings lead with the trio. Before the Cathedrals, he performed with the Dumplin Valley Boys from 1981 to 1986. Wolfe has been named Favorite Male Singer named by Singing News seven times. In 2008, he was nominated for a Dove Award for Male Vocalist of the Year at the 39th GMA Dove Awards. 1981–1986 The Dumplin Valley Boys 1986–1988 The Cathedral Quartet 1988–1990 Solo 1990–present Greater Vision Album My Kind of Christmas 2002. Track list: Carol Medley Public Domain The Birthday of a King O Holy Night Adolphe Adam / John Sullivan Dwight We Three Kings John Henry Hopkins, Jr. Away in a Manger Traditional Joy to the World Lowell Mason / Isaac Watts Silent Night Franz Gruber / Joseph Mohr The First Noel William Sandys Go Tell It on the Mountain John W. Work II / Traditional There's Something About That Name Bill Gaither / Gloria Gaither
Get Away, Jordan
Get Away, Jordan is a live CD/DVD released by Christian gospel quartet Ernie Haase & Signature Sound. The album was produced by Gaither Music Group and released on January 23, 2007. "Someday" - 2:30 "He's My Guide" - 2:24 "Lovest Thou Me" - 3:08 "John in the Jordan" - 2:59 "He Made a Change" - 3:44 "Until We Fly Away" - 3:24 "Beyond the Blues" - 3:09 "It Is Done" - 4:16 "Our Debts Will Be Paid" - 2:52 "Get Away, Jordan" - 2:52 "Happy Birthday, Anniversary Too" - 2:10 "I Pledge My Allegiance" - 4:34 "The Star-Spangled Banner" - 2:23 "Oh, What a Savior" - 5:42 "The Plan of Salvation" - 4:25 "Get Away, Jordan" - 7:28 "Someday" "He's My Guide" "Our Debts Will Be Paid" "Lovest Thou Me" "Dem Bones" "He Made A Change" "Happy Birthday, Anniversary Too" "I Sing The Might Power Of God" "It Is Done" "Pray For Me" "Get Away, Jordan" "Search Me, Lord" "Home" "He Touched Me" "John In The Jordan" "I Pledge My Allegiance" "The Star-Spangled Banner" "God Bless America" "What God Says" "Until We Fly Away" "Softly And Tenderly" "Oh, What A Savior" The album won a Dove Award for Southern Gospel Album of the Year at the 39th GMA Dove Awards.
The DVD version was nominated for Long Form Music Video of the Year, the title song was nominated for Southern Gospel Recorded Song of the Year. Get Away, Jordan on Amazon.com Ernie Haase Interview on Southern Gospel Blog