He has recorded over 50 commercial CDs on harpsichord, organ, virginals, clavichord and fortepiano and can be heard on the Deux-Elles, Harmonia Mundi, Naxos, ASV, Channel Classics and BIS labels. Recent recordings include Baroque music on the Silbermann style organ belonging to the St. Albans International Organ Festival. For the National Trust he has recorded all the playable keyboard instruments of the Fenton House Collection in Hampstead, London. His harpsichord and organ recordings have been well received in the musical press, and he can be frequently heard on BBC Radio 3.
In addition to an international performing career, he is much in demand as a teacher. He taught academic studies, performance practice and harpsichord at the Royal Academy of Music, London where he founded the department of Historical Performance (1995) and now teaches basso continuo and clavichord. He also lectures for the London centre of Lawrence University, Wisconsin and has given master classes in Italy, Germany, Greece, USA and Mexico. He is professor of harpsichord at the Royal College of Music, London and International Visiting Tutor in Harpsichord Studies at the Royal Northern College of Music in Manchester.
Terence is an important advocate of English and continental keyboard music of the 17th and 18th centuries and his fascination with this repertoire has resulted in a number of pioneering concerts and recording projects. These include editions and recordings of all Matthew Locke’s organ and harpsichord music, Carlo Ignazio Monza’s Pièces modernes pour le Clavecin, and a recording and interactive edition of the keyboard music of Albertus Bryne. His recording of William Byrd’s My Ladye Nevell Booke can be heard on the British Library’s Turning Pages website and he made the world premiere recording of the recently discovered keyboard manuscript of Antoine Selosse.