After almost twenty years, he returned to films and character roles. He played Tom Hanks’ friend in Sleepless in Seattle (1993), Goldie Hawn’s ex-husband in The First Wives Club (1996), and Daddy Warbucks in Annie among many other roles. Most people would recognize him as the Titanic’s designer Thomas Andrews in the blockbuster mega-hit Titanic (1997)

Character notes:
Must be the most charismatic individual in the cast. High energy, charming, funny, gentle but with strength. He is the sort of person others instinctively follow.
(Tenor or high baritone G# top note)

Costume notes:
Superman shirt-magnified striped pants suspenders and carnation -Mr. America Socks, Bright orange shoes with Pom-Poms of orange yarn, Yellow underpants. Of all the clowns, his shoes are all one color. He is the simplest, most direct, most easy to look at.

My Thoughts:

"Victor Garber and I go waaay back ... not really ;). But he's awesome. Love the things he's got going on under his eyes. ^^ Aaand ... he really brings depth into his role. He's like the one person who you can talk to about whatever, and the one who'll be there for you when you need him. Of course that also strays back to religion and stuff, Jesus being ... well, Jesus. I'm not making sense. Religion aside- he's everyone's best friend! And I always end up tearing a bit when I watch Godspell ... moreso when I was a child. Yeah, I'm an emotional train wreck. Victor rocks- and I have an annoying habit of shouting 'Jesus!' when I see him on TV. Especially when they kept showing an Alias commercial. I also remember him from 'Annie', a childhood favorite of mine, as well as 'Cinderella'- (a flopper, but I was and still am a sucker for musicals.) Love ya, Victor!!"Y

Victor Garber was born on March 16, 1949, in London, Ontario, Canada. He has been a leading player on Broadway for over two decades. He has appeared in musicals and comedies in New York, but he is limited to mostly supporting parts in TV and films. His very first stage success was in his native Canada, as the role of Jesus in GODSPELL in 1972, in the Toronto company that also included Martin Short, Gilda Radner, and Eugene Levy.
A year later, he reprised his role in the film version, but he soon settled into working on Broadway.