Rolling Cumulus – Search for Dr Evailin for FSX and P3D


Publisher: Rolling Cumulus
Date Added: Nov-05-2018
File Size: 70.1 MB

Compatible With:



Rolling Cumulus Software has brought back the “PULPS” to FS and is proud to present:


The Adventures of MAX REX

The Search For Dr. Evailin

Max Rex Famous aviator and Gentleman is returning to India for a visit to his Parents. Owners of a large Tea Plantation. The world is rattling winds of war in Europe and the Pacific and Max knows he will have to return to active service in the RAF pretty soon. Pamela Evailin knows he is coming and has gone to his parent’s home to see if her old high school friend will help her find her lost father in Nepal. Everything seems to be against Max having a relaxed vacation.

The beauty of Pamela and her misfortune convinces Max to get his Twin engine plane ready for a long mysterious and very dangerous trip to the High Himalayas. He will need help so he calls you to join him and the girl. You do not refuse and soon the three of you are flying high toward the unknown!

  • A New Pulp Adventure You Will enjoy and Participate In
  • Interesting Gurus & Princesses That Will Guide The Expedition
  • Dangerous Approaches Into Unknown Territories
  • Multimedia Instructions For The Whole Trip
  • Detailed Maps Where Needed
  • Complete Documentation
  • Supports FSX, FSX Steam Edition and P3D v4


Pulp magazines or Pulp Fiction (often referred to as “the pulps”) were inexpensive fiction magazines that were published from 1896 to the 1950s. The term pulp derives from the cheap wood pulp paper on which the magazines were printed. In contrast, magazines printed on higher-quality paper were called “glossies” or “slicks”. At their peak of popularity in the 1920s and 1930s, the most successful pulps could sell up to one million copies per issue.

In 1934, there were some 150 pulp titles. The 1957 liquidation of the American News Company, then the primary distributor of pulp magazines, has sometimes been taken as marking the end of the “pulp era”; by that date, many of the famous pulps of the previous generation, including Black Mask, The Shadow, Doc Savage, and Weird Tales, were defunct.


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