The reconstruction of attosecond beating by interference of two-photon transitions (RABBIT) is one of the most widely used techniques for resolving ultrafast electronic dynamics in atomic and molecular systems. As it relies on the interference of photo-electrons in vacuum, similar interference has never been contemplated in the bulk of crystals. Using accurate numerical simulations in a realistic system, here we show that the interference of two-photon transitions can be recorded directly in the bulk of solids and read out with standard angle-resolved photo-emission spectroscopy. The phase of the RABBIT beating in the photoelectron spectra coming from the bulk of solids is sensitive to the relative phase of the Berry connection between bands and it experiences a shift of π as one of the quantum paths crosses a band. For resonant interband transitions, the amplitude of the RABBIT oscillation decays as the pump and probe pulses are separated in time due to electronic decoherence, providing a simple interferometric method to extract dephasing times.