Chrono releases new single 'All We Do'
The rapper from Chicago known as Chrono has released his latest hip-hop single, “All We Do.”
The rapper from Chicago known as Chrono has released his latest hip-hop single, “All We Do.” The track has been released in both a definitive version and one edited for public radio, both of which are available to the public online. It has been proudly published on the Laconic Music Group independent record label. Rowdy, aggressive, and full of thumping, pounding bass, “All We Do” is evidence that Chrono is a name to watch in the global hip-hop underground.
Chrono cites as main artistic influences such names as Tupac Shakur, Dolla, Eminem, and Chance the Rapper.
“My influences are a small portion [of my sound],” Chrono writes, “but they matter to me.”
He also makes particular mention of his older brothers.
“I wasn't much of a music head when I was little, but when my older brothers would rap and record in the basement in my house, they inspired me to check hip hop out. They would always rap and I was just around them, soaking it in at the age of seven, but I didn't think it would make me be involved in what they're still involved with now.”
Chrono's “All We Do” has beats to spare and plenty of space, in which Chrono's rhymes and lines take center stage. He raps with tact and patience, always razor sharp, never letting up the attack. His single is a party anthem which is highly danceable and endlessly exciting, a catalyst for explosive Friday nights.
Describing his new track's main themes, Chrono writes, “The single is a fun, club banger meant to be played in the club or while driving, just having fun. It's meant to make people feel good while they are hanging out together.”
A key line from the song goes, “Ballin', yeah, that's all we do.”
“My Producer, GL, went HAM [Hard As a Mother--] on the beat. He also produced 'Girls Gone Wild' by Montana Da Mac which was a club anthem.”
Performing hip hop isn't any new thing to Chrono, either. Though still young, himself, he's already a veteran of the mic.
“I've been rapping since I was 13 years old,” he relates, “but at the age of 15 it became something I wanted to take serious. I knew there was always something in me that was special and every time I would converse with someone that was interested in me, they would say something along the lines of 'You're going to be something one day.'”
The day is now.