|Born||Guernsey, Channel Islands|
|Origin||Toronto, Ontario, Canada|
|Occupation(s)||Musician, producer, engineer|
|Labels||Astralwerks, Boompa, Thomas D'Arcy Music, MapleMusic Recordings, Arts and Crafts|
Thomas D'Arcy is a Canadian singer and songwriter born in Guernsey, Channel Islands. D'Arcy's family immigrated to Toronto, Ontario in 1981. He has been a member of indie rock bands The Carnations, All Systems Go!, Small Sins, Another Blue Door, The I-Spies, BROS., k-os, Tommy Hawkins and Major Maker, among others. He is a graduate of philosophy from the University of Toronto.
In 1995, D'Arcy and three high school friends formed The Carnations, with D'Arcy as lead singer and principal songwriter. The band played in nightclubs its members were not old enough to get into (due to the legal drinking age in Ontario being 19). The Carnations wrote and performed the theme song for the MuchMusic show So 90's, and were CFNY 102.1 new rock search finalists.
The Carnations called it quits in 2004 with an announcement on their website. In 2005, D'Arcy conceived Small Sins (formerly known as The Ladies and Gentlemen) as a self-contained solo unit. D'Arcy continued to record under the Small Sins moniker until 2011, when he opted to release solo records under his own name. D'Arcy was the touring bass player for rapper k-os from 2009 to 2014.
Throughout the years, D'Arcy has been commissioned to create music for Canadian advertising campaigns, including for Telus, The Home Depot, Triscuits, Dodge, Bell Canada, Scotiabank, Coca-Cola, Honda, Quaker, Alesse, Walmart, Tetley, Hyundai, Toyota, Sunchips, McDonald's and EOS. D'Arcy has also placed music in over 100 television shows and films. In 2016, D'Arcy provided the musical score for the CBC web series 'My 90 Year Old Roommate.' D'Arcy also wrote and performed the theme song for the CBC children's show 'Ollie: The Boy Who Became What He Ate.'
In 2012, D'Arcy recorded a cover record of the entire Bad Habits album by UK band The Monks. Members of Sloan, The Pursuit of Happiness, Limblifter, The New Pornographers, Change of Heart, The Doughboys and Cursed contributed guest performances to the album, as did John Ford, an original member of the Monks.
In 2014, D'Arcy opened the studio Taurus Recording along with fellow producer/engineer Jon Drew.
In 2016, D'Arcy self-recorded, wrote and produced a six song collaboration with Hawksley Workman under the name Tommy Hawkins called 'Amy.' In 2016, D'Arcy signed a publishing deal with Arts and Crafts records. In 2019, D'Arcy was nominated for a JUNO for Jack Richardson Producer of the Year.
In 2021, D'Arcy revived his pet project, Small Sins with a new 8 song album called 'Volume II'. An alternate orchestral version of the album was also released in April. 2021.
|2022||NOBRO||Live Your Truth/Shred Some Gnar||Producer/Engineer/Writer||Dine Alone Records|
|2022||Whitehorse||Summer Wine||Engineer||Six Shooter Records|
|2022||Dear Rouge||Spirit||Producer/Engineer/Writer||'Fake Fame' #1 Canadian Rock Radio|
|2022||The Sheepdogs||Outta Sight||Engineer/Mixer||Full Length|
|2022||Jesse Northey||Onion Knight||Producer/Engineer/Mixer||First Full Length|
|2022||Altameda||Born Losers||Producer/Engineer||Juno Nomination (Adult Alternative Album of the Year)|
|2021||TWRP||New and Improved||Engineer||Sixth Full Length|
|2021||k-os||Just What I Needed||Engineer/Producer/Mixer||The Cars (Cover)|
|2021||The Sheepdogs||No Simple Thing||Mixer||Peak at #2 Canadian Rock Radio|
|2021||BROS||Volume II||Producer/Engineer||Sheepdogs Side Project|
|2021||Whitehorse||Modern Love||Engineer||Six Shooter Records|
|2021||Samantha Martin and Delta Sugar||The Reckless One||Additional Engineer||Juno Nomination (Best Blues Album 2021)|
|2020||The Trews||1921||Engineer/Producer||The Who Cover from Tommy|
|2020||Rich Aucoin||United States||Engineer/Overdubs||'How It Breaks' CBC #1|
|2020||NOBRO||Sick Hustle||Engineer/Producer||Dine Alone Records|
|2019||Kate Boothman||My Next Mistake||Engineer/Producer/Writer||Second Full Length|
|2018||Neko Case||Hell-On||Engineer||'Gumball Blue' NP overdubs|
|2018||Sleepless Nights||Keith Hamilton||Engineer/Mixer||Cassette|
|2018||The Sheepdogs||Changing Colours||Engineer/Producer/Mixer||'Hole Where My Heart Should Be' #1 Canadian Rock Radio|
|2018||Shad||A Short Story About a War||Engineer 'All I Need Is Love'||feat. Yukon Blonde|
|2018||Yukon Blonde||Critical Hit||Engineer/Producer||'Love The Way You Are' CBC #1|
|2017||Ninja Sex Party||Under The Covers Vol. II||Engineer||Billboard USA No. 1 Independent[non-primary source needed]|
|2017||White Hot Guilt||White Hot Guilt - EP||Engineer/Producer/Mixer||July Talk side project|
|2017||Thomas D'Arcy||Ollie: The Boy Who Became What He Ate||Theme Composer/Performer||CBC Kids Television|
|2017||Rich Aucoin||Release||Producer/Engineer||January 2018|
|2016||Hannah Georgas||This Christmas||Producer/Engineer/Mixer||Amazon X-Mas Exclusive|
|2016||Tommy Hawkins||Amy||Producer/Engineer/Mixer/Writer||Collaboration w/ Hawksley Workman|
|2016||My 90-Year-Old Roommate||Series||Score Composer/Engineer||CBC Series|
|2016||Lanikai||EP||Writer/Producer/Engineer||Second Album in Production|
|2016||July Talk||Touch||Additional Production/Arrangements||SOCAN No. 1 Song Award (Push + Pull) JUNO Winner Alt Album 2017|
|2016||Bros||Vol. 1||Producer/Engineer/Mixer||Theme for CBC Q (Tell Me)|
|2016||Ninja Sex Party||Under the Covers||Engineer||Billboard USA No. 9 (sales)|
|2016||Soul Stew||Volume III||Engineer||Soul Covers|
|2016||TWRP||Guardians of the Zone||Engineer||feat. Ninja Sex Party|
|2015||AA Wallace||In Alpha Zones||Engineer||Second Album in Production|
|2015||The Sheepdogs||Future Nostalgia||Engineer (Back Down)||Juno Nomination (Best Rock Album 2016)|
|2015||TWRP||Believe in Your Dreams||Producer/Engineer||feat. White Hot Guilt|
|2013||Still Life Still||Mourning Trance||Producer||Arts & Crafts|
|2013||July Talk||July Talk||Additional Engineer||Juno Winner (Best Alt Album 2015)|
- 1997: Superluminal
- 1998: The Carnations / The Persuasion Split single 7"
- 1999: A Return to Melody
- 2000: The Carnations / Nero Split single 7"
- 2001: The Carnations
- 2003: In Good Time
- 2012: Tribute to the Monks: Bad Habits
- 2013: What We Want (Thomas D'Arcy Music / MapleMusic Recordings)
- 2013: The Price You Pay EP
- 2013: I Wake Up Every Day EP
- 2014: Songs For A Film That Does Not Exist
- 2015: Fooled You Twice
- 2016: Amy (as Tommy Hawkins)
- 2019: Return to Wherever (credited for his vocals on the track "All Night Together")
- "EYE Weekly "Hello There, Ladies and Gentlemen" review 2005-06-02". Liisa Ladoucer. Archived from the original on 18 March 2012. Retrieved 28 September 2007.
- "All Systems Go! "Thomas D'Arcy" 2002". Archived from the original on 8 June 2007. Retrieved 28 September 2007.
- "Mall Walk Cock Block | My 90-Year-Old Roommate". YouTube. 3 October 2016. Retrieved 21 January 2017.
- "Thomas D'Arcy Pays Tribute to the Monks with Members of Sloan, New Pornographers, Change of Heart". Retrieved 21 January 2017.
- "Tommy Hawkins Amy". Exclaim.ca. Retrieved 21 January 2017.
- "A&C Music Publishing". A&C Music Publishing. Retrieved 21 January 2017.
- "Juno Nominations 2019". Junoawards.ca.
- "NOBRO". Dine Alone Records. Retrieved 8 May 2022.
- "Samantha Martin garners second Juno Award nomination". owensoundsuntimes. Retrieved 8 May 2022.
- "Taurus Recording Official Facebook". Facebook.com.
- "Ollie: The Boy Who Became What He Ate THEME". YouTube. Archived from the original on 12 December 2021.
- "Hawksley Workman and Thomas D'Arcy Premiere Their Debut as Tommy Hawkins". Exclaim.ca. Retrieved 22 January 2017.
- "Mall Walk Cock Block | My 90-Year-Old Roommate". YouTube. 3 October 2016. Retrieved 22 January 2017.
- Music, Manitoba. "Lanikai". Manitoba Music. Retrieved 22 January 2017.
- "SOCAN". Socan.ca.
- "JUNO Winners/Nominees 2017". Junoawards.ca.
- "The Tom Power era at CBC Radio's Q begins with an intelligent debut". The Globe and Mail. Retrieved 22 January 2017.
- "Nominees | The JUNO Awards". Junoawards.ca. Retrieved 22 January 2017.
- "Award Winners List" (PDF). Junoawards.ca. Archived from the original (PDF) on 27 October 2011. Retrieved 22 January 2017.