Abstract: Igneous graphite, a rare constituent in terrestrial mafic and ultramafic rocks, occurs in three EH and one EL enstatite chondrite impact-melt breccias as 2–150 µm long euhedral laths, some with pyramidal terminations. In contrast, graphite in most enstatite chondrites exsolved from metallic Fe-Ni as polygonal, rounded or irregular aggregates. Literature data for five EH chondrites on C combusting at high temperatures show that Abee contains the most homogeneous C isotopes (i.e. δ13C = −8.1 ± 2.1‰); in addition, Abee's mean δ13C value is the same as the average high-temperature C value for the set of five EH chondrites. This suggests that Abee scavenged C from a plurality of sources on its parent body and homogenized the C during a large-scale melting event. Whereas igneous graphite in terrestrial rocks typically forms at relatively high pressure and only moderately low oxygen fugacity (e.g., ∼ 5 kbar, logfO2 ∼ −10 at 1200°C), igneous graphite in asteroidal meteorites formed at much lower pressures and oxygen fugacities.