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Is Hamilton Morris Married to Wife? Or Dating a Girlfriend?

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Image of Hamilton Morris an American Journalist and Documentarian

Hamilton Morris is a well-known American journalist and pharmacological researcher. He is most known for his television series ‘Hamilton’s Pharmacopeia,’ where he analyzes the history, chemistry, and cultural influences of many psychoactive drugs.

Hamilton is Vice’s Science Editor and a Correspondent and Producer for HBO’s Vice. He also contributes to Harper’s Magazine as a regular Science Columnist.

He routinely speaks with the media about psychoactive drugs and directs pharmacological research at the University of the Sciences in Philadelphia, focusing on the synthesis and history of dissociative anesthetics.

Are you curious about Hamilton Morris’ biography, controversy, status, and net worth? Read more to find out as we reveal further information about him.

Hamilton Morris’ Relationship Status

Image of Hamilton Morris an American Scientific Researcher
Hamilton Morris, an American Scientific Researcher

Being a prominent figure, Morris prefers to be private about his marital status, therefore little is known about his partner. It is unclear whether he is married, dating, or has children.

Given his job, it is not easy to be committed in a relationship. According to a source, he had at least one previous relationship. He has never previously been married.

Hamilton Morris Biography

Image of the creator of the television series Hamilton's Pharmacopeia
Creator of the television series Hamilton’s Pharmacopeia

Julia Sheehan and Errol Morris, the journalist’s parents, had him on April 14, 1987, in New York City. His father works as a documentary filmmaker in his spare time.

Hamilton earned his bachelor’s and master’s degrees in Anthropology and Science from The New School and the University of Chicago.

Hamilton Pharmacopeia’s controversy

Morris believes that filming documentaries about psychoactive chemicals, which were once reviled but are now being explored as treatments for neuropsychiatric illnesses such as depression and addiction, has a vital political component.

Morris claims he is regularly told that he should only show people using psychedelic substances in ways that prove the drugs are suitable as a result of the stigmatization.

“I think that is fine,” Morris adds, “but I will not do it to the point where I am lying about anything.”

He says he wants to portray psychedelics positively because they have been stigmatized for so long. But, in the end, Morris can only report what he sees—and the reality is not always good.

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