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"Traditional rappelling requires holding a rope with both hands. Which is inconvenient if you're being shot at. That's why special forces are trained to rappel in unconventional ways."

So you have The Squad, commandos from the Badass Army, or just some Elite Mooks. What's a great way to have them join the action in a dramatic or badass manner? Why, have them rappel down into the scene from above! Shattering windows or skylights on the way is optional (though it may seem obligatory) and adds great effect.

Named after the real military tactic of fast-roping, making this Truth in Television. Although, it can be a case of Awesome, but Impractical considering that the fast-roper is exposed to enemy fire the moment he draws attention. Fast-roping is normally used to insert soldiers in places helicopters cannot land, as opposed to making a grand entrance in front of a machine gun nest. Note that there is a difference between fast-roping and rappelling.

A type of Dynamic Entry that invokes Death from Above. It's the faster-paced, tactical-level Sister Trope of It's Raining Men. Related to Super Window Jump, which does not require a rope and does require a window or skylight.

Tends to be a case of Big Damn Heroes. See also "Mission: Impossible" Cable Drop when it's done in stealth, not action. Grappling-Hook Pistol is the (literal) inversion of this trope, when you use the rope to go up rather than down. Compare Building Swing.


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    Anime and Manga 
  • Used by Train Heartnet in his first on-panel encounter with Creed in the Manga version of Black Cat.
  • Done by Touma and Gaomon in Episode 8 of Digimon Data Squad when raiding a suspect's hideout. True to form, they shattered the windows using Gaomon's punch attack.
  • In a bit of Adaptation Expansion / Adaptational Explanation in Episode 5 of the Animated Adaptation of Endo and Kobayashi Live! The Latest On Tsundere Villainess Lieselotte, we see Elizabeth doing this to sneak out of her room to meet August—it is implied that it's how Fiene gets conceived.
  • Used by the Amestrian military in episode 49 of Fullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood to get the jump on Roy and his group.
  • Gojo Shiouji in Excel♡Saga swings through the window in his first appearance, holding a small girl under his arm.
  • All continuities of Ghost in the Shell use this repeatedly, befitting a series with a strong spec-ops theme. In the 1995 film, Major Kusanagi is in fact introduced in the act of fast-roping to an assassination target's window; several homages to the scene can be spotted in later media.
  • Great Teacher Onizuka: Onizuka and some of his students play paintball, and two of them decide to drop in via the window.
  • Gunslinger Girl
    • Done in episode 12 of the anime, when Triela and Angelica break into a mountain terrorist base. The glass is weakened beforehand to enable their subsequent Super Window Jump.
    • Triela and Beatrice pull this off in reverse (climbing up a tower hand-over-hand really fast) during Vol 11 of the manga. Cybernetics are cool like that.
  • The entire plot of the Love, Chunibyo & Other Delusions! anime starts with this, with Rikka and Yuuta's Meet Cute started by Rikka's trying to leave her apartment this way. Throughout the anime she enters and leaves Yuuta's room this way as well.
  • The Self-Defense Force breaks into Rin's office this way in episode 4 of Mnemosyne.
  • In The Pet Girl of Sakurasou Misaki installs a rope from her window, which she uses to drop into Sorata's room quickly.
  • This is how Youhei and the rest of Sakuragi's friends get into the Shohoku gym in Slam Dunk, since the door's locked from the inside to hide how Mitsui and his gang are beating up the basketball club members (because if a sports club gets into a fight, they'll be banned from going to the Nationals... which is what Mitsui and Co. want to do in the first place.

    Comic Books 
  • One arc from The Punisher MAX, depicts a squadron of Russian soldiers using this tactic to enter a missile silo base via an empty elevator shaft, with the goal of eliminating a terrorist unit that has infiltrated the base. Unfortunately for them, the "terrorist" waiting for them happens to be Frank Castle. Who just happens to have rigged the aforementioned shaft with a truck load of explosives.
  • ODSTs performed this tactic during the Battle of Cleveland in Halo: Uprising.
  • In Star Wars Legends, ARC Troopers are shown doing this in one panel of the comic depicting the Battle of Kamino.
  • Robin (1993): Mather's Private Military Contractors rope in guns blazing from the rooftop to murder the huddled surviving victims of Strader Pharmaceuticals.

  • Subverted in Edge of Tomorrow when Cage is in a VTOL transport that's been hit by enemy fire and starts breaking up. He works out how to hit the emergency release mechanism, only to end up swinging wildly at the end of a rope beneath the crashing helicopter, colliding with the other soldiers who are doing the same, until his rope breaks and dumps him on the beach. Thanks to the "Groundhog Day" Loop, he gets better at it.
  • A rookie Ranger missing the rope (an RPG was fired at his helicopter and it had to dodge it, shaking things up) and falling to the ground was the first incident in the mess that was the Battle of Mogadishu. Said ranger was played by Orlando Bloom in Black Hawk Down. In the book the film's based on, there's no RPG and no swerve, he just has a hand/eye coordination moment.
  • Predator. Dutch's rescue team is carried into enemy territory by helicopter. At the landing zone they descend to the ground on lines because there isn't enough room in the jungle for the copters to set down.
  • I'm Gonna Git You Sucka. During the assault on Mr. Big's hideout, John Slade rappels down the side of a building from the roof with the intent of throwing a stick of dynamite through a window. Unfortunately, he misjudges the length of the fuse.
  • In The Relic, commandos enter the Museum of Natural History in this way in order to deal with the monster threat. Possibly a subversion, since it doesn't work out so well for the commandos.
  • Resident Evil Film Series:
  • The opening action scene of Minority Report shows the pre crime operatives rappelling down through a man's skylight after John Anderton has already subdued the suspect.
  • Near the end of The Blues Brothers, a number of SWAT officers are seen rappelling down the side of a building. Watch it here, starting at 3:55.
  • Used several times in James Bond films, sometimes with gadgets and sometimes improvised but nearly always fast roping.
    • Tiger Tanaka's ninjas descend into Blofeld's volcano this way in You Only Live Twice. Played with since the ninjas have special roller apparatus on their belts to get down really fast, but given the crossfire by the SPECTRE goons, multiple ninjas are shot up and dead by the time they reach the floor.
    • Xenia in GoldenEye rappels down from a helicopter in her final confrontation with James Bond. This ultimately gets her killed when Bond commandeers her AK-47 and blows away the pilot of the helicopter, and she gets yanked off him by her own rope and strangled to death against a tree.
    • In The World Is Not Enough he improvises a rope using the blind in a banker's office.
    • Never Say Never Again. During the Unwinnable Training Simulation at the beginning Bond uses a rope to swing down from the roof of a building and break in through a window.
    • In Octopussy, Magda slips out on Bond by tying one end of the sari she's wearing to a balustrade and falling backwards off the balcony as Bond goes to kiss her, "riding" the garment down to safety as it unravels.
  • Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith. As Obi-Wan is battling General Grievous, clone troopers come down on ziplines, guns blazing. Done much more epically in the novelization in which they do this from extreme altitude as the Star Wars version of an airborne assault.
  • The Boondock Saints:
    • Lampshaded while stocking up on weapons/gear Connor and Murphy argue:
    Connor Do ya know what we need, man? Some rope.
    Murphy Absolutely. What are ya, insane?
    Connor No I ain't. Charlie Bronson's always got rope.
    Murphy What?
    Connor Yeah. He's got a lot of rope strapped around him in the movies, and they always end up using it.
    • Then later they accidentally become entwined in the rope, fall through a ceiling vent, hang upside down and shoot all the heavily armed gangsters.
    • They do it AGAIN, and do it right, in the sequel—this time busting through a skyscraper window and blasting off with Desert Eagles akimbo. And they proceed to have another rope argument just before this.
  • Shows up in Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves (yes, really) towards the end. Robin Hood uses a long pennant to do this.
  • In Hudson Hawk, Kit Kat first appears by sliding down a rope in front of Eddie. Starting at 2:15.
  • The Avengers (1998): Bailey rappels down from above to fight Mrs. Peel.
  • The Dark Knight:
    • A couple of the SWAT teams do this in the climax as they storm the Joker's building. As Batman is trying to stop them, he ends up using their still-attached cables to his advantage.
    • Would the awesome instance when Batman pulls Lau out of his office building count as a reversal of this trope?
  • In Brazil, The Ministry of Information troops crash into Mr. Buttle's living room through the windows on ropes, through the door and through a hole sliced through the roof.
  • The Reavers do this during their attack on a small town in Serenity.
  • Water (1985): The mercenaries do this when mining the cliffs, sending the mineral water gushing into the ocean. Serves as a bookend to wannabe communist rebel Delgado's less-then-professional Improvised Zipline at the start of the movie.
  • In The Negotiator, the police attempt to ambush former hostage negotiator Danny Roman with a pair of fast-roping SWAT members entering through the windows. However, being an ex-cop, Roman is prepared for this and the whole operation backfires when Roman manages to add both SWAT cops to his collection of hostages.
  • In Battle: Los Angeles, fast roping is used by the Marines twice. The first is to get off of an exposed freeway, and the second is when Nantz discovers the location of the alien command center, but his helicopter can't afford to land. There's also a moment when after Nantz reaches the ground, more ropes suddenly drop from the sky as his squadmates loyally follow him on what could realistically be considered a suicide mission.
  • In Universal Soldier (1992), the assault on a team of hostage taking terrorists involves several UniSols rappelling down a dam facing down. This is not Rule of Cool, surprisingly: It's a real rappelling technique invented by the Australian Army in the 1960s.
  • The A-Team: The team does this when trying to capture someone involved with the plates. We get to see it from the outside; the roper doesn't just smash through the window, his teammate blows it out with a BFG just before he gets there.
  • Played for Black Comedy in Machete when the title character uses a mooks' intestines to rappel out the window and crash through the window below.
  • Act of Valor features Fast Roping used several times to transfer SEALs from helicopter to boat. In the first instance, Special Warfare Combatant-craft Crewmen fast rope out of Chinooks into their boats. In mid-flight.
  • In Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol, Ethan has to free-climb up the outside of the tallest building in the world to get to its well-secured server room. He uses adhesive gloves which stop working, so to get out of the room he improvises a line and does an Australian rappel down the side ... stopping ten metres short of the window he climbed out of.
    Brandt: The line's not long enough!
    Ethan: No shit!
  • Star Trek:
  • Yellowbeard. Near the end of the film Yellowbeard, his son Dan and Lord Lambourn swing through the windows on a British frigate to capture the captain and the ship.
  • S.W.A.T. (2003) has a helicopter use this trope in the opening sequence to deposit a group of LAPD SWAT officers on the roof of a bank where hostages are being held.
  • Lara Croft: Tomb Raider: Fast-roping minions drop in through the Croft Mansion's skylight while Lara is doing indoors bungee-jumping. They would probably have done a lot better if they had stayed on the ground.
  • The Bourne Identity: Jason Bourne arrives at his apartment in Paris. Everything appears OK at first, but then he starts worrying that he might not be alone there, grabs a kitchen knife and starts checking all the rooms which turn out to be empty. Then he goes over to check the French doors leading to the balcony, right when an assassin attached to a climbing harness smashes through them.
  • In The Odd Angry Shot, the long-range patrol team deploy into the middle of their sector by fast roping out of a Huey.

  • The Gaunt's Ghosts novel The Guns of Tanith has the Ghosts taking part in an airborne assault on a mountain city, deploying from their dropships via rope. It's a shame they're all light infantry, not drop troops...
  • Tom Clancy's Rainbow Six has the anti-terrorist group that's the focus of the novel, made up of members from the various elite forces for NATO, do this from time to time.
  • If you're a White Court Vampire in the The Dresden Files, you don't need a bunch of lines to rappel from a helicopter. Or lines at all. While wearing heels. From above trees. Jim Butcher knows how to write a good entrance.
  • The Specialist by Gayle Rivers. The protagonist is teaching this technique to an Iraqi special forces unit in the 1980's. An Iraqi sergeant takes offense as he'd become the unit champion using an older rappelling system, so after the protagonist demonstrates a Super Window Jump decides to repeat the trick using the old system. He gets his braking technique wrong and plummets all the way to the ground, breaking several bones.

    Live Action TV 
  • Arrow
    • A variation in "Heir to the Demon" when members of the League of Assassins unfurl themselves down a long banner-like cloth.
    • In "Three Ghosts", Oliver Queen flees Slade Wilson by shooting a grappling arrow into the wall and abseiling down the side of the building. Given Slade's nationality in the series this may be a Visual Pun as he descends face down, commonly known as the "Australian rappel".
  • This happens a few times on Burn Notice. One time, Michael uses a special forces trained enemy soldier as a counterweight.
  • Chuck:
    • Casey's team fast-ropes into the gift room at Devon and Ellie's wedding to stop a Fulcrum team.
    • In the next season it happens again but this time it's Chuck's team. Unfortunately for him, he wasn't actually saving Sarah from Shaw. At least not yet. She appreciated the tank, though.
  • Shows up in the opening for Ninja Sentai Kakuranger, as well as a few other points in the show.
  • Scrubs
    J.D.: "This is a case for Miss Busybody Smarty-Pants." (Carla promptly rappels through the window)
  • In the Star Trek: Enterprise episode "The Xindi", a MACO squad abseils in a mine to rescue Captain Archer and the away team. The scene was used in the altered opening credit sequence for "In a Mirror, Darkly."
  • Buffy the Vampire Slayer. Jonathan rappels down into Sunnydale High from a skylight, followed by Andrew who loses his grip and crashes into the floor.
  • Doctor Who: This is how the Paternoster Gang arrive in the base underneath Mancini's in "Deep Breath", except they uses tablecloths wrapped around their waists, that unravel as they fall. Rather, Vastra and Jenny do. Strax just falls.
  • Person of Interest. Reese has to deal with a robbery of a room safe in a residential tower. So he goes up to a higher balcony and starts breaking out the nylon rope and carabiners.
    Finch: Mr Reese they have hostages and there are two other armed men. I don't think you're going to be able to simply walk through the front door.
    Reese: Wasn't planning on it. (jumps off the balcony)
  • A rare non-combat but not Played for Laughs version of this trope showed up in an episode of London's Burning when a window cleaner working on a tall building got his arm caught up in the basket's winch, and Blue Watch had to call in a specialist rescue team (played by the real-life London Fire Brigade team that does this kind of thing) to get him safely down to ground level.

    Tabletop Games 
  • In the Cities of Death expansion for Warhammer 40,000, one of the stratagems you can use is rappelling lines, which allows troops to disembark from skimmers directly on top of buildings.
  • GURPS: High-Tech has rules not just for rappelling but for using the climbing equipment to run straight down the side of a building.

    Video Games 
  • The ACE mod for ARMA 2 adds realistic fast roping to the game.
  • For only a four/five-story descent, Battlefield 3 manages to be pretty scary with its first-person Australian rappel.
  • Call of Duty:
    • Both campaigns in Modern Warfare begin with your character doing this, at the beginning of the missions "Crew Expendable" and "Charlie Don't Surf". Enemies also do it from helicopters throughout the game and in Modern Warfare 2 - the two games have an achievement for, respectively, shooting down a helicopter as enemies are roping out of it and killing a certain number of enemies doing so before they can hit the ground.
    • There's also same moment as in MGS example below - Lt. Price and Cpt. MacMillan use fast-roping to evade a helicopter's rocket attack. Although technically speaking, they are rappelling, the level of action justifies its being a fast-rope scene.
    • Call of Duty: Black Ops has, in addition to Spetsnaz soldiers still roping out of helicopters, one instance where the player and his squadmates attempt to do this, but are sent crashing through a window when their copter is shot down.
  • Command & Conquer:
    • In Renegade this seems to be the standard method for disembarking from Chinook helicopters, be it for the enemies or for Havoc himself in the intro cutscene.
    • In Command & Conquer: Generals, Chinooks have the "Combat Drop" ability, letting their passengers rope down onto building roofs to commandeer them from occupying enemy infantry. Alternatively, you can use it to deploy Rangers onto the battlefield in a badass way, if you don't want to expose the Chinook to ground fire by having it land normally.
  • Contra and the sequel Super C start with our One-Hit Wonder roping out of a helicopter. Due to graphical limitations it looks more like he's jumping 30 feet to the ground when there was a perfectly good rope to shimmy down.
  • Sporadically, the player's co-pilot in Desert Strike will use this method in order to perform a certain task on the ground (e.g. entering a building and freeing an important prisoner).
  • In FEAR, the Point Man does this at the very beginning alongside a Delta Force squad, right before the shit hits the fan. Later, Replica forces do it mid-mission to attack you.
  • Cops do this in the Grand Theft Auto games, especially on higher Wanted levels. And if you're not focused on the ground cops shooting at you, they're ridiculously easy targets.
  • In Half-Life and its expansions, enemy soldiers can be seen doing this once in a while.
    • In Half-Life 2, Civil Protection officers indulge in this, usually just in time to get run over, and later Overwatch soldiers do it too.
  • This is one way stormtroopers can enter a stage in LEGO Star Wars.
  • Reversed? Inverted? Certainly played with in the first Metal Gear Solid. Rather than a roping into a scene, it's a roping out of one. Snake rappels down the side of a communication tower to escape a Hind-D attack helicopter.
  • Also shows up in Metal Gear Solid 2: Sons of Liberty, when the Navy SEAL team lands on the Big Shell. Raiden becomes suspicious of Pliskin's claim of fast-roping in when he notices a sea louse crawl from underneath him.
  • On Ninja Gaiden's Skies of Vengeance stage, MSAT soldiers make their entrance onto the zeppelin this way.
  • SWAT enemies of all kinds will do this in PAYDAY 2 and PAYDAY 3. It buckles a little from the norm, as they won't attempt to rappel in on every heist and will generally only do so out of reach of the main point of action (for example, in the PAYDAY 2 Bank Heists, they attempt to rappel down the wall of the building behind the bank), though sometimes they will drop straight in from helicopters that enter the scene. They are about as vulnerable as one would expect, and one of the sniper rifle achievements in PD2 involves shooting down rappelling enemies using a specific weapon.
  • Used in Perfect Dark at the beginning of the first mission in order to get Joanna onto the roof of dataDyne headquarters while giving her at least some amount of stealth to play with as she needs to make her way all the way to the basement — time is of the essence as Dr. Carroll is at risk of mind-conditioning and needs to be extracted as quickly as possible.
  • Played more or less straight in the Rainbow Six series, most notably in the two Vegas games and Siege. If there is a window below a ledge, chances are you can rappel down and breach it. In fact, the architects were often nice enough to attach inexplicable "rappel-hooks" above such windows. On the other hand, it's pretty much as useless for entering a firefight as it is in RealLife, which makes its use of the trope less straight. And any enemy attempting to fast rope or rappel into a fight is an easy target for you. Vegas 2 even has an achievement for killing enemies on ropes.
  • Rescue: The Embassy Mission on the NES had four phases, of which the third was rappelling from the roof into the windows of the embassy.
  • Spec Ops: The Line has a subtle bit of horror and Mind Screw to this - nearly every level begins with Capt. Walker and his squad rappelling down to the next stretch of war-torn Dubai. But no matter how far you descended in the last level, you always start the next at a high vantage point before you continue going down, and down...
  • In Star Wars: Empire at War, this is how AT-AT's deploy Stormtroopers. While it is only possible to have two squads of stormtroopers deployed from an AT-AT at any given time, they can deploy an unlimited number of them to replace fallen squads.
  • Delta Squad in Star Wars: Republic Commando rappels down to somewhere at least twice per chapter: once at the start of their deployment and at some point during it.
  • In TimeSplitters Future Perfect, there are a couple of moments in the "Breaking and Entering" level in which security guards ambush you by swinging in through skyscraper windows.
  • Done by Lacroix SWAT teams in Vampire: The Masquerade - Bloodlines game.
  • While not an actual game mechanic in XCOM: Enemy Unknown, some mission intro cutscenes show your squad rappelling from a hovering Skyranger dropship when there isn't enough room for it to land normally, or in one case dropping through the ceiling of an alien base. Averted for your MEC Troopers, though, they skip the "roping" part.
  • XCOM 2 can also show soldiers making their entry this way, especially in ADVENT retaliation missions. Speaking of ADVENT, their reinforcements like to arrive from aerial transports, but the soldiers have so many genetic enhancements that they're able to drop to the ground without the benefit of a rope.
  • In Xenonauts, employed in the form of a personal teleporter of sorts for human troops, once Valkyrie goes into action.

    Web Comics 
  • Girl Genius had Wooster using this method to enter and exit the Jaegergenerals' conference with Boris, though as the window's open there's no breaking glass. He does get a little mechanical help slowing his descent on the exit, but 1. this is Steampunk, after all, and 2. this is entering and exiting an airship. It's a long, long way down.
    • Later, Wulfenbach troops pursuing a runaway airship downed over Mechanicsburg.4 They even use some sort of rappel brakes. Too bad for them, their commander made a common mistake and drops right on a bunch of Jäger generals and Tarvek. Of course, the local air defenses didn't stop this reckless maneuver even more spectacularly long before city walls only because there was an order to not attack Wulfenbach forces... so far.
  • In The Order of the Stick , Elan gets a prestige class (Dashing Swordsman) that excels at this, to the point that he becomes immune to damage from broken glass. This is how he saves Hailey from Nale who switched places with him

    Western Animation 
  • Done at the end of Recess: School's Out by the teachers.
  • Done by the Monarch's henchmen in the 'best entrance EVER' scene from The Venture Brothers.
  • Done at the end of Fillmore! episode "Immune To All But Justice" by the Safety Patrol.
  • The CDA is almost contractually obligated to do this (the window-opened-not-broken variant) in Monsters, Inc. whenever a 23-19 is reported. One of the Hilarious Outtakes features a CDA agent splatting on a window instead of rappelling through it.
  • Parodied in South Park when Mr. Slave tries this, only to pass out on impact and collapse on the floor.
    Mr. Garrison: Well crap, that didn't work.
  • Parodied in the teleporter episode of Phineas and Ferb, where instead of doing the "rappel through the window" part of this trope, Perry the Platypus taps on Dr. Doof's window with his feet instead ... and then rappels his way through Dr. Doof's face when the latter opens the window to check who was knocking.
  • In Star Wars: Clone Wars the ARC troopers, after grappling up a tower, enter through the top windows and rappel right back down into the enemy war room.
  • American Dad! did this in the James Bond parody "Tearjerker". After Stan has foiled the plot of the criminal mastermind Tearjerker (played by Roger), he sends his henchmen after Stan by having them fast rope down from his zeppelin...and they proceed to smash right through the floor as they land, as part of the Running Gag that the contractor Tearjerker hired to build his evil lair was incompetent and cut corners everywhere.

    Real Life 
  • Various militaries with air assault troops have been using this technique since its debut in The Falklands War. Specific examples of units that use fast-roping include:
    • The US Army's 101st Air Assault Division (sometimes referred to by ordinary soldiers as "dope on a rope").
    • The US Marine Corps
    • The British Army's 16th Air Assault Brigade
    • Coast Guard MSSTs and TACLETs and other such fun acronyms. Usually law enforcement rather than military.
    • The US Army's 75th Ranger Regiment.
    • Various special forces units in law enforcement and in the military.
    • The page image was created based on the events of the 2010 boarding of the Mavi Marmara by Israeli commandos, where they fast-roped into a mob... with predictable results.
    • The Indian Army uses a fast roping technique called “slithering”. Indian Navy Marine Commandos are also trained in this technique.
  • Outside of military or law-enforcement, this technique is sometimes used by Cliff Rescue personnel to reach a trapped or injured person.
  • The SAS' attack during the Iranian Embassy Siege of 1980 was not an example of fast-roping, but was important in the development of the technique. One trooper got tangled in his abseil gear on descent and suffered 60% burns when a fire caused by the detonation of a stun grenade reached him. He continued with the operation anyway. It was in part this specific incident that led to the development of fast-roping, where no abseil gear is used and this kind of tangle can't happen. A movie about the seige - Who Dares Wins - presumably because the makers thought it looked cool, had the SAS hanging from helicopters that were flying over the embassy to smash through the windows, a tactic that would definitely result in smashing several soldiers straight into walls if it was ever tried in real life. Mark "Billy" Billingham rips them a new one over this here.
  • A similar and equally spectacular technique was developed by the Gurkha Rifles, the last remnant of the British Indian Army of colonial days, who dispensed with the rope altogether. In a situation where the Gurkhas had to de-bus from a moving softskin lorry very, very, quickly, let us say if the lorry was under fire and it would be dangerous to stop altogether so as to present a sitting target, the Gurkhas trained themselves in bailing out of a moving truck going up to 30mph and hitting the ground running. Observers have incredulously said it looks bloody dangerous and they are frankly surprised the tough little sods get up and dust themselves down as if nothing out of the ordinary has just happened.


Firefighter fastroping

A couple of firefighters fastrope on a building to extract unconscious civilians.

How well does it match the trope?

5 (2 votes)

Example of:

Main / FastRoping

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