It's Magit! A Git porcelain inside Emacs.
Emacs Lisp Makefile
Latest commit 2720965 Sep 22, 2017 @npostavs npostavs .travis.yml: bump test versions
25.2 -> 25.3

emacs-25 -> emacs-26 (the emacs-25 branch is no longer maintained)

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A Git Porcelain inside Emacs

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Magit is an interface to the version control system Git, implemented as an Emacs package. Magit aspires to be a complete Git porcelain. While we cannot (yet) claim that Magit wraps and improves upon each and every Git command, it is complete enough to allow even experienced Git users to perform almost all of their daily version control tasks directly from within Emacs. While many fine Git clients exist, only Magit and Git itself deserve to be called porcelains. (more)

Please consider supporting the ongoing crowd-funding campaign. If it succeeds, then I can work full-time on Magit for a whole year. I am still overflowing with ideas, and depend on your support to realize them, and to address the remaining long-standing issues. It is great that many users already consider Magit to be one of Emacs' killer applications, but it is still far from fulfilling its true potential. Only with your help can I get it there.

Thank you! — Jonas Bernoulli


When something doesn't work as expected then please first see the FAQ. Then also try the list of open issues and use the search box at the top of that page to find older related issues. You should also consult the manual and ask a general-purpose search engine.

If that doesn't answer your question, then ask for help on the Emacs Stackexchange site, the mailing list, or the Gitter chat. We only use the GitHub issue tracker for feature requests and bug reports, so please don't ask for help there.


To report bugs and suggest new feature use the issue tracker. If you have some code which you would like to be merged, then open a pull request. Please also see


Magit was started by Marius Vollmer, and is now maintained by Jonas Bernoulli, Kyle Meyer, and Noam Postavsky. Other former maintainers are Nicolas Dudebout, Peter J. Weisberg, Phil Jackson, Rémi Vanicat, and Yann Hodique. Many more people have contributed code and suggested features.

Thanks to all of you, may (the history of) the source be with you!

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