Hardware instruments (e.g. digital pianos) have a limit on the number of simultaneous notes that they can produce - this part of their spec is called "polyphony". As Todd explained, once you exceed the limit, notes start getting cut off. Some instruments try to do this in a clever way, cutting off the least noticeable notes; others are a bit more basic, just cutting off the earliest note played. This can sound very obvious!
Software instruments shouldn't need to have any particular hard limit on polyphony, as they should be able to produce as many notes simultaneously as the host computer can handle. However, they might provide a way to limit polyphony to avoid using too much resource. It seems that the Ravenscroft 275 has these kind of settings:
I would certainly try experimenting with the Polyphony and Sympathetic Polyphony. Some of the other settings (like pedal noise, pedal resonance, or key noise) might have an effect too. Perhaps my Google skills are weak but I couldn't find any manual where each of these settings is explained in detail - maybe you have one as an actual owner of the S/W, or you might want to contact the manufacturer.
The effect of allowing the instrument too much polyphony will be to increase the potential load on your CPU, which may cause the audio to become glitchy and drop out. You may need to experiment to find the right balance between getting enough polyphony and keeping the audio working smoothly. (It may be that to get a lot of polyphony with this instrument, you need quite a powerful PC).