At long last we’ve got the proofs back for the print version of Sky Pirates of the Mediterranean and the book looks great! So as of August 30, our new pulp setting Sky Pirates of the Mediterranean is now available on DriveThruRPG and RPG Now in PRINT and as a PDF. The setting is available for the Ubiquity role playing engine and for FATE. The ebook is $9.99, and the print version is $19.99.

The Ubiquity version runs 144 pages long, the FATE version 148 pages. Included is an alternate history of the interwar Mediterranean, profiles on the various gangs and their leaders, new planes and airships to use, and new Dogfight and “Hop Up” rules for whichever system-specific book bought.

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Looks like we’re right about on schedule to the mid-to-late August release of Sky Pirates of the Mediterranean. This is a campaign book for pulp-period games, and will have a version for Fate and Ubiquity. This will be available in PDF and print on demand through DriveThruRPG and RPG Now, but there are plans to also move to Amazon and Createspace to get the book out there more.

Set primarily in the 1920s and early 1930s, rather than the usual late ’30s, it provides background on the politics, places, and gangs of the chaotic post-war period of the Roaring ’20s. There are new rules for dogfighting for both systems, loads of planes, gangs, personalities, and two full adventures, as well as several seeds for the different locations.

Layout is looking better and better, the editing is almost done on the Ubiquity version, and the cover art — by returning artist Matthew Bohnhoff — is coming along nicely.

Sky Pirates of the Mediterannean is off to its editor, and the cover art has been contracted. Interior art is unway, and I think we’re on track to deliver a 130ish page guide to sky pirates in the 1920s and ‘30s. This one will be print on demand, as well as PDF, and done for both Ubiquity and Fate.

Hopefully, we should have our small Airships of the Pulp Era ready to go sometime in July. This one will be for Ubiquity only. It’s about half way completed already. This book will cover the real and pulp histories and uses of airships, with write ups for over a dozen vessels.

The latest pulp adventure from Black Campbell Entertainment is out and marks our first in the second wave of adventures for 1930s pulp games.

Mexico, 1938: The discovery of a mythical tecuanes, a were-jaguar, on the grounds of a henequen plantation in the Yucatan leads a group of adventerers and scientists into the hazardous cave complexes under the jungle in search of its origins.

Secret of the Jaguar Temple is out for the Ubiquity Role Playing System (the system powering Hollow Earth Expedition) and Fate is now available on DriveThruRPG with cover art, once more, by the excellent Bill Forster.

Jaguar blurb

Our latest release, The Queen of the Orient, is now available for the Ubiquity and Fate role playing systems as an ebook on DriveThruRPG and RPGNow! It comes with a period-accurate map of Shanghai (in PDF).

cover small.png

The Queen of the Orient features information on the history of the city and the three municipal entities — the International Settlement, the French Concession, and the native City Government of Greater Shanghai. There is information on the infamous Green Gang (Qing Bang) that ran much of the crime in “the most dangerous city in the world”, as well as their opponents: the yakuza, the Triads, and  the Shanghai Municipal Police.

Crime is a close cousin of espionage, and Shanghai was a hot-bd of that. Chinese communists and Soviet allies, the Nationalist government of the Republic of China, British intelligence, the Japanese kempaitai were all active in the city. Everything you need to create a living, breathing Shanghai for your 1903 pulp game is here.

The ebook/map is $9.99, the print version (which will include the ebook and map) should drop next week at $19.99.

Here are the links for the Fate version and the Ubiquity version.

A note on the map — there’s no print version right now because the size of the thing is not supported by DriveThruRPG’s POD service — it’s a whopping 86×55″! You could possibly find a local shop that could print the thing as a poster.