Hawkes, Terri (Terry Hawkes)
HAWKES, Terri (Terry Hawkes)
Born in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Education: University of Calgary, B.A. (political science; with honors) and B.F.A. (drama); University of California, Los Angeles, M.F.A. (playwriting); studied acting at Banff School of Fine Arts; studied directing with Robert Carnegie at Playhouse West, Los Angeles; studied with Uta Hagen and Carol Rosenfeld at HB Studio, New York City, and with Bill Esper and Curt Dempster at Ensemble Studio Theatre.
Addresses: Contact— Oscars, Abrams, Zimel & Associates, 438 Queen St. East, Toronto, Ontario M5A 1T4, Canada.
Career: Actress, voice artist, writer, and director. Performer with the Second City theatre company and the Homothespians improvisational group, both Canada. Script reader at Pasadena Playhouse and Lort Theatre. Guest voice teacher at Ryerson Polytechnic University; teacher of acting and playwriting at University of California, Los Angeles. Sometimes credited as Terry Hawkes.
Member: Actors' Equity Association, Screen Actors Guild, American Federation of Television and Radio Artists, Canadian Actors' Equity Association, Alliance of Canadian Cinema, Television, and Radio Artists.
Awards, Honors: Soap Opera Digest Award nomination, outstanding female newcomer: daytime, 1991, for General Hospital; Gemini Award nomination, Academy of Canadian Cinema & Television, best performance by an actress in a featured supporting role in a dramatic series, 1997, for Traders; Radio Drama Award nomination, Alliance of Canadian Cinema, Television, and Radio Artists, best actress, for Vivian.
Television Appearances; Series:
Voices of Shreeky, Cheer Bear, and Hugs Bear, The Care Bears Family (animated; also known as The Care Bears ), ABC, 1986–1988, syndicated, 1988–1990.
Voices of Bianca Dupree and Blaze Summers, Beverly Hills Teens (animated), syndicated, 1987–1988.
Wendy Masters, General Hospital, ABC, 1990.
Voice of Serena (Sailor Moon), Sailor Moon (anime; also known as English Sailor Moon, Sailor Moon S, and Sailor Moon Super S ), syndicated, 1995–2000, also The Cartoon Network.
Monika Barnes, Traders, Global and Lifetime, 1996–2000.
Voices of Princess Sissi and Elizabeth, Princess Sissi (animated), TeleToon Channel and Fox Kids Channel, beginning 1997.
Maggie Cummings, All My Children, ABC, 1997–1998.
Voice of Serena, Hercules (animated; also known as Disney's Hercules ), syndicated, 1998–1999.
Voice of Billy O'Toole, Flying Rhino Junior High (animated), CTV and CBS, 1998–2000.
Impostra, Power Rangers Lost Galaxy, Fox Kids Network, beginning 1999.
Voice of Brandi, Committed (animated), CTV and Fox Family Channel, 2001.
Voices of Franny and Lana, Quads! (animated; also known as John Callahan's Quads! ), TeleToon Channel, beginning 2001.
Appeared as a voice for the program Strawberry Shortcake. The series Sailor Moon was originally broadcast in Japanese.
Television Appearances; Movies:
Ellen Jenkins, Slaughter of the Innocents, HBO, 1994.
Maria (some sources cite Myrtle Walsh), The Shamrock Conspiracy, UPN, 1995.
Nicole, Night of the Running Man, HBO, 1995.
Little Marilyn, Murder She Purred: A Mrs. Murphy Mystery (also known as Murder, She Purred ), ABC, 1998.
Waitress at Magic Lounge, Vig (also known as Money Kings ), Cinemax, 1998.
Esther, Murder in a Small Town, NBC, 1999.
Also appeared in the movie Once a Cop, [Canada].
Television Appearances; Episodic:
Lorelei, E.N.G., Lifetime, 1989.
"12 Cops and a Baby," Katts and Dog, The Family Channel, 1989.
"Crime of Fashion," Katts and Dog, The Family Channel, 1992.
Sovereign of light, "For the Sake of Light," Wish Kids, PBS, c. 1992.
Bernice Applebaum, "If Looks Could Kill," Forever Knight, CBS, 1993.
Charlotte Ames, "The Return of Gus Pike," Road to Avonlea, CBC, c. 1994.
Adrienne, "You Gotta Have Heart," Beverly Hills, 90210, Fox, 1995.
Kim Stoner, "The Aftermath," Sirens, syndicated, 1995.
Ruby, "High Lonesome," Lonesome Dove: The Series, syndicated, c. 1995.
Catherine "Kate" Azzopardi, "Man of War," Psi Factor: Chronicles of the Paranormal, syndicated, 1997.
Catherine "Kate" Azzopardi, "Map to the Stars," Psi Factor: Chronicles of the Paranormal, syndicated, 1998.
Catherine "Kate" Azzopardi, "Palimpsest," Psi Factor: Chronicles of the Paranormal, syndicated, 1998.
Carina, "Strangeling," So Weird, The Disney Channel, 1999.
Dr. Cleo Lazar, "Deja Vu," Earth: Final Conflict (also known as EFC, Gene Roddenberry's Battleground Earth, Gene Roddenberry's Earth: Final Conflict, Invasion planete Terre, and Mission Erde: Sie sind unter uns ), syndicated, 1999.
Dr. Cleo Lazar, "Deja Vu," The Outer Limits, Showtime and syndicated, 1999.
Appeared as voice of the monster of the day, Sailor Moon (anime; also known as English Sailor Moon, Sailor Moon S, and Sailor Moon Super S ), syndicated; as the voices of Click and Flash in Miniman; as voice of Shrieky, Kim Possible (animated), The Disney Channel; and as voices in Bob & Margaret (animated), Channel 4.
Television Appearances; Pilots:
Deadline Now, Fox, 1997.
Appeared in the pilot Casino, syndicated.
Television Work; Animated Series:
Additional voices, Blazing Dragons (animated), syndicated, 1992–1994.
Additional voices, Herself the Elf (animated), 1994–1996.
Voice director, Flying Rhino Junior High (animated), CTV and CBS, 1998–2000.
Voices of Baby Hugs and Shrieky, The Care Bears Movie (animated), Samuel Goldwyn Company, 1985.
Voice of Hannah, The World Turned Upside Down, National Film Board of Canada/Parks Canada, 1985.
Melanie, Killer Party (also known as The April Fool ), Metro–Goldwyn–Mayer, 1986.
Kelly Hennenlotter, Hello Mary Lou: Prom Night II (also known as The Haunting of Hamilton High and Prom Night II ), Samuel Goldwyn Company, 1987.
Pamela, Crazy Moon (also known as Huggers and D'amour et d'eau fraiche ), Miramax, 1987.
Christine, White Hot (also known as Crack in the Mirror ), Paul Entertainment, 1989.
Leila, Foreign Nights, 1989.
Denise, Watch It, Skouras Pictures, 1993.
Dr. Ann Kendall, The Killing Machine (also known as The Killing Man ), Starlight, 1994.
Jess, Sabotage, New City Releasing, 1996.
Rachel Quinn, Papertrail (also known as Trail of a Serial Killer ), Avalanche Home Entertainment, 1997.
Anchorwoman, Bone Daddy (also known as Palmer's Bones and L'affaire Palmer ), Artisan Entertainment, 1998.
Announcer, Dog Park, New Line Cinema, 1999.
Lana, Prisoner of Love, Sterling Home Entertainment, 1999.
Director of automated dialogue replacement, Hawk's Vengeance (also known as Hawke's Revenge ), Cinepix Film Properties, 1996.
Voice director for English version, Karmina, Cine 360, c. 1996.
Producer and director of the short film The Private Journal. Director of automated dialogue replacement for the films Bounty Hunters, Shakedown Productions.
Appeared in title role, Alice, Theatre Three; as Lily, Best Friends, Double Image Theatre, New York City; Louise, Dreaming and Duelling, Alberta Theatre Project; Baby, The Greenhouse Keeper Died ... , Manhattan Punchline Theatre, New York City; Norma Jean, Hey, Marilyn, Citadel Theatre; Mary, Salt–Water Moon, Walnut Street Theatre, Philadelphia; member of ensemble, The Second City, Old Firehouse Theatre, Toronto, Ontario, Canada; Marcia, Sorrows and Sons, Vineyard Theatre, New York City; Carlotta and Emilia, Tamara, Theatre at Park Avenue Armory, New York City; and Bianca, The Taming of the Shrew, Colonnades Theatre, New York City.
Producer and director of Murder Mystery Theatre and Mystery Train Ride (both interactive productions), Blyth and Company, New York City; director of Angel Killer (staged reading), Geffen Playhouse, Los Angeles; assistant director of A Midsummer Night's Dream, Will Geer Theatricum Botanicum, Los Angeles.
Appeared in the radio broadcast Mom, the Wolfman, and Me; voice performer for several radio plays for CBC, including Vivian.
Voice of Serena (Sailor Moon), Bishojo senshi Sailor Moon R: The Movie (anime; also known as Pretty Soldier Sailor Moon R: The Movie and Sailor Moon R the Movie: Promise of the Rose ), Pioneer Entertainment, 2000.
Voice of Serena (Sailor Moon), Bishojo senshi Sailor Moon S: The Movie (anime; also known as Pretty Soldier Sailor Moon S: The Movie, Sailor Moon S the Movie: Hearts in Ice, and Sailor Moon 2: The Movie ), Pioneer Entertainment, 2000.
Voice of Serena (Sailor Moon), Bishojo senshi Sailor Moon Super S: The Movie (anime; also known as Sailor Moon Super S the Movie: Black Dream Hole, Sailor Moon 3: The Movie, and Bishoujo Senshi Sailor Moon Super S: The Fabulous 9 Get Together! Miracle in the Black Dream Hole! ), Pioneer Entertainment, 2000.
Also credited for voices of Chibi Serena, Chibi Usagi, Makoto Kino, Sailor Jupiter, Neo Queen Serenity, Princess Serenity, Snow Dancer, Super Sailor Moon, and Usagi Tuskino for the Sailor Moon videos. These videos were originally broadcast in Japanese as television series.
The Book of Eve (based on a novel by Constance Beresford–Howe), Lions Gate Films, 2002.
Author of the short film The Private Journal. Also author of the screenplay Kiss Me, Hug Me, Fax Me.
"Carrots," Anne of Green Gables: The Animated Series, PBS, 2001.
"I Survived the Search for Scarlett," One–Act Festival, Los Angeles, 1994.
"Rhubarb, Rhubarb, Rhubarb," New Works Festival, Los Angeles, 1995.
Author of Finding H.P. (one–act), Powerhouse Theatre, Santa Monica, CA, and Los Angeles production; Murder Mystery Theatre and Mystery Train Ride (both interactive productions), Blyth and Company, New York City; and On Guard for Thee. Also wrote material for Second City theatre company and for the Homothespians improvisational group, both Canada.
Author of Harmony's Hopes (one–act), broadcast in Los Angeles.
Terri Hawkes Home Page, http://www.terrihawkes.com, September 19, 2003.
"Hawkes, Terri (Terry Hawkes)." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Encyclopedia.com. (April 24, 2019). https://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/hawkes-terri-terry-hawkes
"Hawkes, Terri (Terry Hawkes)." Contemporary Theatre, Film and Television. . Retrieved April 24, 2019 from Encyclopedia.com: https://www.encyclopedia.com/education/news-wires-white-papers-and-books/hawkes-terri-terry-hawkes
Encyclopedia.com gives you the ability to cite reference entries and articles according to common styles from the Modern Language Association (MLA), The Chicago Manual of Style, and the American Psychological Association (APA).
Within the “Cite this article” tool, pick a style to see how all available information looks when formatted according to that style. Then, copy and paste the text into your bibliography or works cited list.
Because each style has its own formatting nuances that evolve over time and not all information is available for every reference entry or article, Encyclopedia.com cannot guarantee each citation it generates. Therefore, it’s best to use Encyclopedia.com citations as a starting point before checking the style against your school or publication’s requirements and the most-recent information available at these sites:
Modern Language Association
The Chicago Manual of Style
American Psychological Association
- Most online reference entries and articles do not have page numbers. Therefore, that information is unavailable for most Encyclopedia.com content. However, the date of retrieval is often important. Refer to each style’s convention regarding the best way to format page numbers and retrieval dates.
- In addition to the MLA, Chicago, and APA styles, your school, university, publication, or institution may have its own requirements for citations. Therefore, be sure to refer to those guidelines when editing your bibliography or works cited list.