Unusual Demont releases wavy new single "Pine"

Coming off the success of his debut R&Bedroom Pop song “Amber,” Wisconsin native Unusual Demont returned with prodigious power and a legitimate hit in “Pine.” Demont somehow found a way to engineer a more admirable and angelic sound than his incepting track. With vocals that are comparable to that of the eminent Mexican-American artist Omar Apollo, Demont is on track to becoming a household name within the coming years—or even months.

On his new single, Demont decisively struts a vocal pattern that is unbelievably versatile and limited only by the end of the song. His virtually-unmatched ability to utilize staggered harmonies alongside his entrancing chorus will have you feeling as if an angel is personally serenading you.

His rich voice is accompanied by producer Little Terry, who utilizes a seamlessly mixed, progressive electronic guitar starting around one minute and 46 seconds. This dazzling instrumental choice provides alluring and complete complementation to the vicarious voice of Demont echoing, “Keep a space for me, tell me what you need.”

And why does this instrumental allure our interests so much? It doesn’t matter if it is a tough bass chord that is mixed to sound reminiscent of a banjo or the pulsing, fast-paced drums later in the track—each variable of the track added a refreshing coat of adeptness. The track constantly swivels between various lanes—not traveling too far away from the destination, but expanding into everlasting innovativeness.

This display of grooviness and euphoria is something that festival crowds in the future will admire. With tracks like these, Demont can make an array of people gravitate toward his music by crafting tracks that contain the aroma of something made by a popular heartthrob while blasting listeners with a whiff of bedroom pop. This is a “must listen” track and everyone should immerse themselves in this song and the rest of Demont's discography.

-Martin Gross & Finn Askin

Stream "Pine"

Watch our recent 5+5 Interview with Demont: