Koreans believe very much in unmyung. It is a kind of destiny. Destiny has four feet, eight hands, and sixteen eyes. It is therefore impossible for a two-legged human to escape. Unmyung changes our life, and it is neither good r bad, although we hope it is good. We hope that unmyung will bring us good things. In his fast-paced and exciting vel, The Good-Luck Side of the Rice-Paper Door, Dennis Dunham, PhD, presents the intricately intertwined stories of Jason Young-Soo O'Leary, Richard O'Leary, Charles Dickens (t the author), Rod Chambers, and Brent Jackson, an urthodox family with some dark secrets. After a two-year stint together in the Peace Corps in Korea, Brent, Charles, and Richard agree to meet up every even year on July 13 at the Royal Selangor Club in Malaysia to catch up and reminisce. But with Richard's sudden passing, Brent and Charles decide to invite Jason, Richard's son, to their biennial meeting. Jason arrives, drunk, mourning the passing of his father and unwilling to visit with his uncles; Brent finds himself distraught at the lack of time he's spending with his son; and Charles brings news of a newfound son...who has a secret that could mean his demise. Will this urthodox band of men stand together and face their problems head on? Will they discover the true meaning of fatherhood in time to save Charles's son? Will they each find their own destiny and unmyung? Find out in Dennis Dunham's The Good-Luck Side of the Rice-Paper Door.