Antidiscrimination law has grown to encompass concepts such as indirect discrimination, reasonable accomodation and affirmative action. Its remarkable acceptance across several jurisdictions contrasts sharply with an abiding lack of consensus over its normative underpinnings. In this paper, I will presuppose the existing critiques of equality (and, to some extent, dignity) as inadequate justificatory foundations for antidiscrimination law. I will, instead, explore the extent to which the Razian ideal of personal autonomy can discharge the burden of justification.