Her other television credits include Julian Jarrold’s "Red Riding: 1974," for which she won a BAFTA TV Award for Best Supporting Actress; Philip "Martin’s Einstein and Eddington;" Stephen Poliakoff’s "Joe’s Palace;" Brendan Maher’s "Wide Sargasso Sea;" Stuart Orme’s "Don’t Leave Me This Way;" and Peter Hall’s "The Camomile Lawn."On stage, Hall received an Ian Charleson Award for her West End portrayal of 'Vivie' in "Mrs.
Warren's Profession," and the following year she went on to be recognized with a special commendation Ian Charleson Award for her portrayal of Rosalind in "As You Like It," which opened at the Theatre Royal Bath and later toured in both the UK and U.
She also founded a weekly mental health support group at UCLA’s Neuropsychiatric Institute.
Terri graduated with honors from Vassar College, and attended UCLA School of Law.
Based on events in the life of Christine Chubbuck, the film follows a young, hard-working and troubled newscaster at a small town television station in the 1970s.
She speaks nationally and internationally about her experience with bipolar disorder.Finally, in an effort to save her own life, she wrote a searing account of her mental illness."Manic: A Memoir" quickly became a New York Times bestseller, was optioned by HBO, and translated into eight foreign languages.Hall was recently seen starring alongside Jason Batman and Joel Edgerton in his box office smash thriller "The Gift." Hall and Bateman play a young married couple whose lives get turned upside down when an acquaintance from the husband's past brings mysterious gifts and a horrifying secret to light after more than twenty years.
She was also recently seen in Steven Spielberg’s "The BFG," with Mark Rylance and Ruby Barnhill.
Hall starred in Susanna White’s acclaimed miniseries "Parade’s End" for HBO and the BBC, adapted by Tom Stoppard from Ford Madox Ford’s novel.