Research and Professional Roles
Miranda's main areas of interest are in ethics, social epistemology, and in those regions of feminist philosophy that concern social identity, power, and rational authority. She is currently on a two-year Leverhulme Major Research Fellowship, working on a book in moral philosophy Explaining Blame and Forgiveness.
She is an Associate Editor of the Journal of the American Philosophical Association; and was recently appointed to the position of moral philosopher on the Spoliation Advisory Panel, DCMS, taking over the role from Baroness Mary Warnock.
Books and collections
- The Epistemic Life of Groups: Essays in the Epistemology of Collectives, eds. Brady & Fricker (forthcoming, Oxford University Press)
- Applied Epistemology, Special Issue of the Journal of Applied Philosophy (forthcoming), eds. Coady & Fricker
- Reading Ethics, co-authored and edited with Sam Guttenplan. An introductory textbook with interactive commentaries on classic texts in moral philosophy (Wiley-Blackwell, 2009)
- Epistemic Injustice: Power and the Ethics of Knowing (2007, Oxford University Press)
- Cambridge Companion to Feminism in Philosophy, eds. Fricker & Hornsby (2000, Cambridge University Press)
- ‘Fault and No-fault Responsibility for Implicit Prejudice—A Space for Epistemic Agent-regret’
- ‘Epistemic Reciprocity as a Central Human Capability’
- ‘Epistemic Injustice and Ignorance’
Reviews and resources on Epistemic Injustice
Social Epistemology brought out a Special Issue on Epistemic Injustice (2011, Vol. 26, issue 2) comprising papers by Elizabeth Anderson, James Bohman, Karen Jones, James McCollum, Jose Medina, Gloria Origgi, and Wayne Riggs; and an interview with Miranda conducted by Susan Dieleman. Subsequent exchanges came out online in the Social Epistemology Review and Reply Collective.
Symposia on the book are in Episteme, Vol. 7, Issue 2 (2010), with commentators Linda Alcoff, Sanford Goldberg, and Chris Hookway; and in Theoria Vol. 23/1 No. 61 (2008), with commentators Jesus Zamora Bonilla and Francisco Javier Gil Martin.
An excellent teaching resource is the Oxford Bibliographies Online annotated reading list for Epistemic Injustice.
Public lecture for Medical Humanities Sheffield
- 'What's the Point of Blame? A Paradigm Based Explanation', Nous early view (2014)
- 'Styles of Moral Relativism - A Critical Family Tree', Oxford Handbook of the History of Ethics, ed. Roger Crisp (OUP 2013)
- 'Epistemic Justice As A Condition of Political Freedom', Synthese Vol. 190, Issue 7 (2013), 1317-1332
- 'Group Testimony? The Making of A Collective Good Informant', Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 84 (2012), 249-276
- 'The Relativism of Blame and Williams’ Relativism of Distance', Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society Supp. Vol. LXXXIV (2010), 151-77
- ‘Can There Be Institutional Virtues?’, Oxford Studies in Epistemology (Special Theme: Social Epistemology) Vol. 3, eds. T. S. Gendler & J. Hawthorne (2010) pp. 235-252
- ‘Scepticism and The Genealogy of Knowledge: Situating Epistemology in Time’ (Philosophical Papers, Vol. 37 (1) 2008: pp. 27-50), reprinted in A. Haddock, A. Millar & D. Pritchard (eds.) Social Epistemology (OUP, 2010)
- ‘The Value of Knowledge and The Test of Time’, Epistemology, Royal Institute of Philosophy Series (Cambridge University Press, 2008) 'translated into Spanish and reprinted in eds. Margarita Valdés and Miquel Àngel Fernàndez, Valores Epistémicos (Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, 2010)'
- ‘Life-Story in Beauvoir’s Memoirs’, The Cambridge Companion to Simone de Beauvoir ed. Claudia Card (CUP, 2003)
- ‘Confidence and Irony’, Morality, Reflection, and Ideology ed. Edward Harcourt (OUP, 2000)