The listener learns about the Devil first:
Called to the Devil and the Devil did comeAlthough the whole stanza contributes to the situation of the speaker asking the Devil a question, the most interesting literary part of the stanza is the last line. This line serves as an introduction to the Devil and his ways because he, the Devil, the literal symbol of all things evil, claims he likes "sundown, Sundays, Christmas," all of which are things of beauty or faith and piety, things that people, especially religious people, value dearly. Thus it is vaguely monstrous that the evil Devil is claiming his own connection to those things.
I said to the devil, "Devil do you like drums?
Do you like cigarettes, dominoes, rum?"
He said only "sundown, Sundays, Christmas"
The Devil, though, as the listener understands him more, actually also needs to let go despite his seeming all powerful position. When the poem is in his perspective, the listener hears:
F*ck this, let gravity win likeBecause the Devil uses "f*ck," the violent swear word, the listener realizes that the message of the song is pretty serious, even though the idea that no matter who you are, everyone needs time alone is a fairly positive one, overall, the message of the song is more serious: that everyone has really dark times, even the Devil, supposedly the meanest being alive, so everyone needs that alone time for oftentimes a really intense reason.
You could leave it all behind, even the Devil need time alone sometimes
The speaker is the other character in the poem, and this is a person who has reason in their life to want to give up and let everything go. They introduce the listener to their problems:
Don't get me venting on friends who resent you 'cause all you'veIn talking about his so-called friends, the speaker uses a violent metaphor of their friendship being a noose. This metaphor really makes it clear to the listener that these relationships really have been weighing on the speaker to the point where they, in his mind, have gone all the way to hell, thus he begins thinking about his connection and relationship with the Devil, sending the poem back in circles, constantly confusing the listener by discussing both the speaker and the Devil throughout the poem as they experience similar problems. That connection could even go so far as to suggest that the option other than learning to let go of one's problems could lead them directly to the Devil's influence.
ever done is been a noose to hang on to
They thought was a necklace and reckless they fell into hell where
you both hang with nothing to do