Anderson Family History & Genealogy
Biographies & Family Trees
Find records of Andersons by their first name:
- --- Anderson to Anas Anderson
- Anastalia Anderson to Av Anderson
- Ava Anderson to Brandie Anderson
- Brandon Anderson to Charlott Anderson
- Charlotta Anderson to Cross Anderson
- Crosse Anderson to Donnald Anderson
- Donnall Anderson to Elonia Anderson
- Elonora Anderson to Farlonna Anderson
- Farman Anderson to Gilford Anderson
- Gilga Anderson to Hedwig Anderson
- Hedwigs Anderson to Issaiah Anderson
- Issie Anderson to Jrm Anderson
- Js Anderson to Lamphier Anderson
- Lampp Anderson to Ling Anderson
- Lingah Anderson to Mai Anderson
- Maida Anderson to Meda Anderson
- Medalene Anderson to Necie Anderson
- Ned Anderson to Orvie Anderson
- Orvil Anderson to Ranee' Anderson
- Ranels Anderson to Ruthford Anderson
- Ruthi Anderson to Somerville Anderson
- Sommers Anderson to Thorton Anderson
- Thorval Anderson to Vernes Anderson
- Vernessa Anderson to Yance Anderson
- Yancey Anderson to Zyndall Anderson
Most Common First Names
- John 3.1%
- William 2.6%
- James 2.4%
- Robert 2.1%
- Mary 1.7%
- Charles 1.5%
- George 1.4%
- Carl 1.0%
- Thomas 0.9%
- Arthur 0.7%
Anderson Last Name History & Origin
Nationality & Ethnicity
These are the earliest records we have of the Anderson family.
Anderson Death Records & Life Expectancy
According to our database of 323,799 people with the last name Anderson that have a birth and death date listed:
These are the longest-lived members of the Anderson family on AncientFaces.
- Mary Anderson lived 117 years
- Perry Anderson lived 115 years
- Michael Anderson lived 115 years
- Shelly Anderson lived 114 years
- Robert B Anderson lived 110 years
- Agnes M Anderson lived 109 years
- Clara J Anderson lived 110 years
- Edna B Anderson lived 110 years
- Philomena Anderson lived 108 years
- Lois K Anderson lived 108 years
1 cup of water
2 tablespoons of vinegar
1 cup of sugar
2 tablespoons of flour
1 tablespoons of butter
1/2 teaspoon of lemon extract
1 9-inch baked piecrust
Mix together the sugar, water, eggs, vinegar, and the flour in the top of a double boiler. Cook, stirring constantly until the mixture is smooth and thick. Remove the mixture from the heat and stir in the lemon extract and the butter. Pour into the baked piecrust and let cool. Top with whipped cream if you like.
* Our Dad made this vinegar pie for us when we were young children. I thought it was so neat that Dad could "cook".
When I think of favorite songs back in the "Good Old Days", I have a specific one that floods my mind.
"In a vine-covered shack in the mountain,
Bravely fighting the battle of time
Is a dear one who's weathered life's sorrows,
'Tis that silver-haired Daddy of mine.
If I could recall all the heartaches,
Dear old Daddy, I've caused you to bear,
If I could erase those lines on your face
And bring back the gold to your hair,
If God would grant me the power,
Just to turn back the pages of time.
I'd give all I own if I could but atone,
To that silver-haired Daddy of mine.
I know it's too late, dear old Daddy,
To repay for the sorrow and care
But dear Mother is waiting in Heaven
Just to comfort and solace you there.
*I have heard my Father sing this song so many times...but never understood the true depth and implication until he passed away June 12, 2001.
Keep on reading and you will encounter an 1866 newspaper article about my (in)famous great-great-great uncle Peter Anderson, who family legend has it ended up killed in a bar brawl in California years after the events described in this story took place, although we're not certain about that.
Here it is:
From "The Fredericksburg Ledger," Fredericksburg, Virginia
May 29, 1866 Page 3, Column 1.
A Horse Stealing Case
About two weeks ago, a stranger came here and offered our fellow-citizen, W.M. Lang, a horse, which he bought. Lang, giving $60 cash and his note for one hundred dollars at sixty days.
In a few days afterward, he was shown a handbill from Tenallytown, D.C., which showed conclusively that the horse was stolen. Mr. Lang at once took a guard of soldiers, the officers of the town, being all absent at Spotsylvania Courthouse, attending Leitch's trial.
Going to where the man, Peter Anderson lived in Stafford County, they surrounded the house and caught Anderson, though he attempted to make his escape. After tying him, they took him in a wagon and had gotten him as far as Falmouth, at which place about 9 P.M. at night, it being very dark, Anderson succeeded in making his escape, having gotten loose the cords with which he was bound.
Our friend Lange, got his money back, and the identical money too. Anderson when caught, had some $800 on his person, the proceeds, it is said, of the sale of some seven or eight stolen horses.
I am an administrator for a Danish American Genealogy group on Facebook. I posted the photo on my group page and there are several Danish members who are wondering if you need help with their records. Here is a link to our page on Facebook or you can email me privately.