R.E.M. Feat. Krs-One music video Radio Song

R.E.M. Feat. Krs-One music video Radio Song

Krs-One music video Step Into A World (Rapture's Delight)

Krs-One music video Hot

Krs-One music video Outta Here

Dj Tomekk Feat. Krs-One, Torch And MC Reno music video Return Of Hiphop

Krs-One music video Hot

Krs-One music video MC's Act Like They Don't Know

Randall Jones Feat. Krs-One music video The Formula Project

R.E.M. Feat. Krs-One music video Radio Song

Cut Throat Logic Feat. Krs-One music video Alocatel

Krs-One And Buckshot Feat. Dj Revolution music video Survival Skills

Krs-One And Buckshot Feat. Dj Revolution music video Survival Skills

Krs-One And Buckshot Feat. Dj Revolution music video Survival Skills

KRS-One And Buckshot music video Robot

Krs-One And Buckshot music video Robot

Black Skeptik Feat. Krs-One music video Rent

Krs-One And Buckshot music video Robot

N.A.S.A. Feat. Krs-One, Fatlip And Slim Kid Tre music video Hip Hop

Prime And Que B.I.L.L.A.H. Feat. Krs-One music video Today's Lesson

N.A.S.A. Feat. Krs-One, Fatlip And Slim Kid Tre music video Hip Hop

Krs-One music video Sound Of Da Police

N.A.S.A. Feat. KRS-One, Fatlip And Slim Kid Tre music video Hip Hop

Krs-One Feat. Marley Marl music video Hip Hop Lives

N.A.S.A. Feat. KRS-One, Fatlip And Slim Kid Tre music video Hip Hop

Warren G Feat. Krs-One And Lil' Ai music video Let's Go (It's A Movement)

KRS-One (born Kris Parker) was the leader of Boogie Down Productions, one of the most influential hardcore hip-hop outfits of the '80s. At the height of his career, roughly 1987-1990, KRS-One was known for his furiously political and socially conscious raps, which is the source of his nickname, "the Teacher." Around the time of 1990's Edutainment, BDP's audience began to slip as many fans thought his raps were becoming preachy. As a reaction, KRS-One began to re-establish his street credibility with harder, sparer beats and raps. 1992's Sex and Violence was the first sign that he was taking a harder approach, one that wasn't nearly as concerned with teaching. KRS-One's first solo album, 1993's Return of the Boom Bap, was an extension of the more direct approach of Sex and Violence, yet it didn't halt his commercial decline. Still, he forged on with a high-quality self-titled 1995 effort and 1996's Battle for Rap Supremacy, a joint effort with his old rival, MC Shan. After 1997's I Got Next, he put his solo career on hiatus for several years, finally returning in early 2001 with The Sneak Attack. The following year brought two full releases: the gospel effort Spiritual Minded and The Mix Tape, the latter including a single ("Ova Here") that stood as a response to Nelly, only the latest hip-hop figure to feud with the Blastmaster. In 2003 KRS-One released two albums, Kristyles and D.I.G.I.T.A.L., while the next year brought only one, Keep Right. In 2006 Life came out on the small, California-based Antagonist Records. The following year KRS-One reunited with Marley Marl to create Hip Hop Lives, a lackluster attempt to preserve the golden age of hip-hop.