Charles H. Hackney

Did You Know?

  • Our student residence, The Student Village at Luther College, is a great place for student athletes to call home. The U of R Kinesiology Building is footsteps away with its Olympic size pool, gymnasium, and health centre.

  • Luther College participates in Admission on the Spot events - campus tours, reduced application fees, and the relief of finding out you are accepted to your program immediately!

  • Living in The Student Village at Luther College, our student residence, comes with a choice of healthy, nutritious meal plans. That means no grocery shopping, no meals to cook, and no dirty dishes to worry about. You can focus on your studies and wellness!

  • Wondering where to live? Our student residence, The Student Village at Luther College, is considered the best choice for first-year student accommodation. Individual private rooms mean you can stick to your own schedule and you never have to deal with roommate hassles.

  • Luther College offers Bundles programs that group together first-year students and classes to give you a great start and help ease the transition from high school to university.

  • Luther College students are U of R students and receive all the same benefits. Upon graduation you will receive a U of R degree.

  • Luther College appeals to students who want to study in a safe, nurturing, and inclusive environment. We welcome students of all faiths, ethnicities, backgrounds, religions, genders, and sexual orientations.

  • Luther College students can sign up for the UR Guarantee program - get a job guaranteed after you graduate.

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Dr. Charles H. Hackney
charles.hackney@uregina.ca

 


Dr. Hackney has been a regular Sessional Instructor at Luther College since 2011, after moving to Saskatchewan from Ontario. Dr. Hackney grew up in Alaska, earned his PhD in Social/Personality Psychology from the University at Albany SUNY, and has lived in Canada since 2003. His research interests include positive psychology, the psychology of religion, experimental existential psychology, the integration of psychology and Christianity, and the psychology of the martial arts. In addition to his work at Luther College, Dr. Hackney is Chair of the Psychology Department at Briercrest College and Seminary, is an instructor at the Moose Jaw Koseikan Judo Club, and is the author of the book Martial Virtues.

Courses Taught

PSYC 102 (Introductory Psychology B)
PSYC 210 (Lifespan Development)
PSYC 230 (Perspectives on Personality)
PSYC 388 (Positive Psychology)

Selected Recent Academic Publications

Pennington, J. T., & Hackney, C. H. (2017). Resourcing a Christian positive psychology from the Sermon on the Mount.
    Journal of Positive Psychology, 12, 427-435.
Hackney, C. H. (2015). “Silk ribbons tied around a sword”: Knighthood and the chivalric virtues in Westeros. In J. Battis
    & S. Johnston (Eds.), Mastering the game of thrones: Essays on George R. R. Martin's a song of ice and fire (pp. 132-149).     Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland & Company.
Hackney, C. H. (2014) Imperfectible: Why positive psychology needs original sin. Christian Psychology, 8, 5-14.
Hackney, C. H. (2014) Imperfectible: Reply to commentaries. Christian Psychology, 8, 33-37.   
Hackney, C. H. (2013). Traditional martial arts as pathways to flourishing. In J. Sinott (Ed.), Positive psychology: Advances
    in understanding adult motivation
(pp. 145-158). New York: Springer Publishing.
Hackney, C. H. (2011). The effect of mortality salience on the evaluation of humorous material. Journal of Social
    Psychology
, 151, 51-62. doi: 10.1080/00224540903366735
Murphy, N., & Hackney, C. H. (2011). An interview with Nancey Murphy: Constructing an Anabaptist vision of ideal
    psychological functioning. Edification: The Transdisciplinary Journal of Christian Psychology, 4, 73-78.
Hackney, C. H. (2010). Martial virtues. North Clarendon, VT: Charles E. Tuttle Publications.
Hackney, C. H. (2010). Sanctification as a source of theological guidance in the construction of a Christian positive
    psychology. Journal of Psychology and Christianity, 29, 195-207.
Hackney, C. H. (2010). Religion and mental health: What do you mean when you say “religion?” What do you mean
    when you say “mental health?” In P. Verhagen, H. van Praag, J. Lopez-Ibor, J. Cox, & D. Moussaoui (Eds.), Religion and
    psychiatry: Beyond boundaries
(pp. 343-360). London, UK: John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
Hackney, C. H. (2010). Positive psychology and Vanhoozer’s theodramatic model of flourishing. Edification: The
    Transdisciplinary Journal of Christian Psychology
, 4, 24-27.