A popular view of the self, advanced by Christine Korsgaard among others, holds that the ideal self is one that is well-ordered and actively constituted through rational deliberation. Such “integrity theories” are attractive because they provide an account of agency according to which ideal moral agents are guaranteed to endorse their actions and beliefs and to honor their promises and agreements. But I argue that integrity theories also forbid moral agents to seek out valuable experiences of spontaneous freedom: fully “integrated” agents must act in a manner that they antecedently, reflectively endorse, while spontaneous freedom requires acting in a manner not antecedently fixed by one’s own decisions. [Draft of October 22, 2018]