Cassandra Stropp

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Cassandra Stropp was an actress who lived in Senntisten during the Second Age.

She played the leading role of Queen Gargantiana, the vampyre queen who argues with her husband over which human to drink, in the play A Midwinter Night's Tomfoolery, with other members of the Guild Actors of Senntisten.[1] In a critic's review, she is described as having the emotional range of a cheeseboard, delivering her lines with the panache of a dead squirrel.[2]

She also played the role of Troida in the play Cressilius and Troida, the classic love story of a Chthonian demon in love with an Avernic demon. In another review, her performance is described as emotionless, delivering her lines with a mechanical precision that has no place on the stage.[3]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. ^ A critic's review (article 1), written by Critic, RuneScape. "The leading lady was played by the eminently forgettable Cassandra Stropp. While certainly of a more reasonable age to play Queen Gargantiana - the vampyre queen arguing with her husband over which human to drink [...]"
  2. ^ A critic's review (article 1), written by Critic, RuneScape. "[...] Stropp possesses the emotional range of a cheeseboard with none of the joy. She delivers Gargantiana's lines with the panache of a dead squirrel and her flirtatious moments are so poorly delivered they sound like death threats. Though death would be a merciful end to witnessing this debacle."
  3. ^ A critic's review (article 2), written by Critic, RuneScape. "Yet another lacklustre performance by the Guild Actors of Senntisten. This time they brutally murdered a rendition of the classic love story 'Cressilius and Troida', the tragic story of a Chthonian demon, madly in love with an Avernic demon. In the role of Troida - the tragic love interest of our Chthonian protagonist - we once again see Cassandra Stropp. Once against[sic] she delivers an emotionless performance that make the statues in the town square look like world-class thespians. She delivers each line with a mechanical precision that has no place on the stage."