Terence made his stage debut at the age of 7, representing the Lollipop Guild in an elementary school production of The Wizard of Oz. He hadn’t seen the movie yet. He didn’t want to be influenced.
This appearance led to an endless stream of school plays and variety shows throughout Terence’s primary and high school years.
At age 16, he joined the Narroway Theatre Troupe under the direction of Montreal actor/writer/director Harry Standjofski. Over the next five years, Terence would appear in 18 plays with the troupe (many of them original Standjofski creations). During this time, Terence also wrote, directed and acted in numerous amateur and student films and videos.
Terence studied in the Theatre Workshop Program at John Abbott College in Ste-Anne-de-Bellevue, Quebec. He appeared in student productions of Twelve Angry Men, Godspell, Teahouse of the August Moon and A History of the American Film.
Since then, Terence has returned to the stage many times. In the early 1990’s, he played the role of Captain Kirk in three hit productions of Star Trek: On Stage. He played the Player King in dual productions of Hamlet and Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead. He later starred in two different one-man shows of his own creation.
Terence spent four years studying the Meisner Technique with the legendary Canadian acting teacher, Jacqueline McClintock.
His feature film work includes No Good Deed with Samuel L. Jackson and The Sum of All Fears with Ben Affleck.
TV appearances include the afformentioned recurring roles on the series Blue Mountain State and Big Wolf on Campus along with multiple appearances on the semi-improvised series Prank Patrol. Other TV works includes The Reagans, Inheriting Trouble, Lassie, Are You Afraid of the Dark?, The Audrey Hepburn Story, Largo Winch, Fortier, Gleason, Vampire High, The Jackie O. Story, Radio Active, Fries With That?, The Mystery Files of Shelby Woo and A Diva’s Christmas Carol.
Terence has also lent his voice talents to such animated series as Arthur, Potatoes and Dragons, Animal Crackers and Postcards from Buster as well as to some 60 plus radio commercials.