Leonnatus (Greek: Λεοννάτος; 356 BC - 322 BC), Macedonian officer of Alexander the Great and one of the diadochi.
He was a member of the royal house of Lyncestis, a small kingdom that had been included in Macedonia by King Philip II of Macedon. Leonnatus was the same age as Alexander and was very close to him. Later, he was one of Alexander's seven bodyguards, or somatophylakes. After Alexander died in 323 BC, the regent, Perdiccas, made Leonnatus satrap of Hellespontine Phrygia.
Alexander's sister Cleopatra, the widow of King Alexander I of Epirus, offered her hand to Leonnatus. When the Athenians heard that Alexander had died, they revolted against Macedonia and the new regent, Antipater. Leonnatus led an army of 20,000 infantry with 1,500 cavalry to relieve Antipater during the siege in Lamia (see Lamian War). He intervened probably with the ambition to usurp Antipater's power. A victory in battle against the Athenians would have certainly enhanced his claim to the throne. Leonnatus was killed in battle against the Athenians and his marriage with Cleopatra never took place.
（Λεοννάτος). A Macedonian of Pella, one of Alexander's generals. At the assault on the city of the Malli in India he saved Alexander's life. He crossed over into Europe in B.C. 322, to assist Antipater against the Greeks; but was defeated by the Athenians and their allies, and fell in battle (Diod.xviii. 12-15).