How did you approach it differently than your past work?
You know, a lot of times I love writing in the capacity of groups of people, clubs, visions; rarely is it intimate moments where you’re just totally confined to yourself. And I did a lot of writing and I had a lot of time to do that. The music kind of came out that way.
You said that your last album, Hood Billionaire, was an album for the streets. Is there a concept for this one?
You know, this album is, I feel like, most definitely gonna be a Rozay on a higher, intellectual level, just discussing a different array of things. When you listen to records like “Foreclosure,” that’s like me sitting in a room by myself just rapping about things that’s running across my mind and things that have been bothering me. And during my incarceration, that was the type of music I created. Just in that short moment of time, I really just sat there… I’m a muthafucka that flies six million miles a year and just to halt one day, out of the blue, for three weeks? It’s just, “Woah.” There’s a lot of shit that I wrote and a lot of shit that I thought about. I came back out and scrapped a lot of music and I recorded some dope songs, but my first day home I recorded six records. So that’s why I was able to put out the Black Dollar record and have been releasing a slew of freestyles, just feeding the fans and everybody that’s been asking for that Rozay music.