Big K.R.I.T. – “TRHICE X” EP


The 3-song EP featuring the sixth installment of “King” alternatively named “Higher,” and the focus track “Glorious,” produced and written by K.R.I.T., as well as “Look What I Got,” produced by Supah Mario (Drake, Young Thug).

“Thrice is more like a new beginning.  A way for me to reach out musically to my supporters and say thank you.  The EP in itself is all about growth sonically and letting go of my comfort zone,” states Big K.R.I.T.

Get “Thrice X”: HERE Big K.R.I.T. Headlines Wechsler Day 2018

This is the Wechsler School. The first publicly funded, brick school for African-Americans in Mississippi. The school closed over 30 years ago, but that hasn’t slowed down supporters from keeping this building’s memory alive.

“Right now, the Wechsler School, the building itself is the last standing building that reflects the heritage of the African-American community here in Meridian,” said Eugene Boger, board member of the Wechsler Foundation.

The 5th Annual Wechsler Day & Homecoming pulls together the community to bring awareness towards restoration efforts of the historic site. Some of the biggest events included a 3-on-3 basketball tournament and an all-out parade, led by music star and Meridian native, Big K.R.I.T.

“Between playing basketball, we played football at the top. My grandmother was actually the person that used to hold the key for anybody that would do anything in the building. Like I literally grew up right across the street,” said Big K.R.I.T..

Read Full Story: HERE

NBA 2K19 Premiere: They Will Know Big K.R.I.T. [Dir. By: Bobby Lee Palmer]

Follow Big K.R.I.T. through New York while he attends the premiere of “NBA 2K19.” Get an inside look as he speaks on the evolution of his New York experience, while also sharing how gaming is a huge part of his creative process in the studio.

Film By: Bobby Lee Palmer


Bun B – “Return Of The Trill” Featuring Vocals, Production & Musical Coordination From Big K.R.I.T.

Last year Bun B announced his next album would be musically coordinated by Big K.R.I.T.. His new album “Return Of The Trill” features K.R.I.T. as an artist and producer also. You can find Krizzle on tracks like “Recognize” featuring T.I., “Outta Season,” “Slow It Down.” You’ll find his nuances and vibe sprinkled throughout the entire project. The fans have been wanting more from Bun B & K.R.I.T. since 2011’s “Country Shit(Remix),” looks like their prayers are finally answered. “Return Of The Trill” is available on all digital platforms. Get the album HERE.

Bun B “Recognize” Feat. T.I. & Big K.R.I.T. [Directed By: Mr. Boomtown] (VIDEO)

Bun B drops his first visual from his new album “Return Of The Trill.” “Recognize” is a down south banger that features 3 generations of Southern Royalty. When the Underground King jumps on a track with the King Of The South and a King Remembered in Time, it’s KINGing at it’s finest! “Return Of The Trill” will be available everywhere August 31, 2018! Pre-Order now and get “Recognize” free.


KG Area 21 w/ Big K.R.I.T., Bun B & Kendrick Perkins

Big K.R.I.T. stops by TNT’s “KG AREA 21” w/ Kevin Garnett. They speak on everything from Lebron future team, Rodney Hood on the CAVs and the game of basketball. Eventually challenging each other to a very tense game of Jenga. Rate The Bars w/ Big K.R.I.T.

With no knowledge of who the lyrics belong to, K.R.I.T. gives his unfiltered opinion on other rappers’ bars.

Big K.R.I.T. “Big Bank” Featuring T.I. (Video) [Directed By: Motion Family]

Today, critically acclaimed rapper and producer, Big K.R.I.T., premieres the official video for “Big Bank” featuring 3x Grammy Award-Winning artist, T.I. The “Big Bank” visual, directed by Motion Family,  is a reflective nod to the braggadocios, country demeanor of Big K.R.I.T. who has expressed “that’s just me being country, being southern, over a sample-melodic amazing song with knock.” – NPR. The video features cameos from TransLee and Cyhi The Prynce, which Krizzle will be going on his “Heavy Is The Crown” Tour with in March.


Caleborate “Soul (Remix)” Featuring Big K.R.I.T.

Caleborate recruits Big K.R.I.T. to lace the remix with some innovative rhymes, dedicating his verse to the single parents who are scraping the bottom of the barrel to get by. “This for all the single mothers, single fathers outchea tryna make it,” K.R.I.T. raps on the Lege Kale-produced track. “Taking pay cuts, never late putting food up on the table.” Check the remix out below!

Big K.R.I.T.’s On ‘4eva Is A Mighty Long Time’ Being Chosen As Your Best Rap Album Of 2017

Big K.R.I.T. has always had the air of a DIY artist. However, in 2017 he took his independence to a new level. Going out on his own, K.R.I.T. launched the Multi Alumni imprint. He put his savings on the line to make 4eva Is A Mighty Long Time over the course of the last two years. While going for broke, Krizzle did as influences including UGK and 8Ball had done in the past. He released a conceptual double album. With self-confidence in the driver’s seat, Big K.R.I.T. buckled up, bringing new meaning to “glass house” in commandeering his most vulnerable and courageous album to date. Listeners responded, especially readers of Ambrosia For Heads, who voted it the Best Rap Album of 2017, in a Sweet 16 tournament. In the championship round, Big K.R.I.T.’s third album proved its might. In response, yesterday (January 3), AFH spoke to Big K.R.I.T. about this album, its creation, and why this effort marks a new peak in elevation for an artist that has already accomplished so much.

Ambrosia For Heads: You literally put your all into this album-emotionally, financially and spiritually—for more than two years. How does it feel to have 4eva Is A Mighty Long Time recognized by the listeners as the Best Rap Album of 2017?

Big K.R.I.T.: Brother, it’s amazing. It’s a blessing. It’s one of those things where spending so much time making music once again, I just went back to that [mind-state] of just wanting people to hear it. I really shed a lot of the competitiveness, and a lot the frustration and bitterness that I had on previous albums. This one was just all about doing exactly what I wanted to do. Either you love it or hate it. [I was] not trying to be neutral, and not really focusing on the sound of the music at the time. I was just doing what I felt, and I’m glad it paid off. It took two years to create the project. But that time was so necessary, ‘cause I was living life. I think it shows in the music. People can hear that hunger that I used to have, back on my previous works. It just shows through. I had a certain kind of freedom that I’ve never had before. It’s just a blessing to see the way that people respond to the music. It exceeded all my expectations, brother, trust me. All of them.

Read The Full Interview: HERE