This chapter first argues that the immoral can also be admirable. In doing so, it argues against the idea that admiration is a globalist emotion. If this view were true, the fact a person is immoral might stop them also being admirable. While it is argued that the immoral can also be admirable, this leaves open the question of how the immoral can be admirable. Drawing on the debate about admirable immorality, this chapter argues that the immoral are never admirable for being immoral but are rather admirable despite being immoral. Three ways that the immorality can affect admirability are then outlined. The first involves a person’s immorality giving evidence that they did not do something admirable in the first place. The second involves a person’s immorality affecting the (aesthetic) value of their work. The third involves a person’s later immorality undermining their earlier admirability.