The virtue of epistemic justice has been characterized as both a trait of individual knowers and a trait of structures and institutions. As a trait of individual knowers, epistemic justice has been framed as a regulatory ideal or corrective virtue that helps the knower to avoid the pitfalls of epistemic injustice. Epistemic justice, in this sense, is an important part of the proper functioning of both institutions and epistemic agents. Though both of these characterizations are helpful in developing an understanding of a distinctively epistemic justice, each presents the individual knower and the structured social space of knowing as discrete, or at least largely separable, realms of virtue. This chapter describes the divided field of epistemic justice, setting out both personal and institutional models of the virtue. It presents epistemic justice as a trait of character possessed by complex agents who engage in the social practice of knowing, and do so across structured social spaces like institutions.