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- Andromachus of Cyprus, commander of the Cyprian fleet at the Siege of Tyre by Alexander the Great in 332 BCE
- Andromachus (son of Achaeus), Anatolian nobleman of the 3rd century BCE, son of Achaeus, and grandson of Seleucus I Nicator
- Andromachus (ruler of Tauromenium), ruler of ancient Tauromenium, in Sicily
- Andromachus (cavalry general), commander of the Eleans in 364 BCE who committed suicide after his army was defeated by the Arcadians
- Andromachus of Aspendus was one of the commanders of the forces of Ptolemy IV Philopator at the Battle of Raphia in 217 BCE, in which Antiochus III the Great was defeated. After the battle Ptolemy left Andromachus commander of Coele-Syria and Phoenicia.
- Andromachus was a man who served as ambassador for Ptolemy VI Philometor. He was sent to Rome on a diplomatic mission in 154 BCE.
- Andromachus (grammarian), quoted in the Scholia on Homer and possibly the author of the Etymologicum Magnum
- Andromachus (physician), the court physician of the Roman emperor Nero in the 1st century CE
- Andromachus was a rhetorician of ancient Greece, who taught at Nicomedia in the reign of the Roman emperor Domitian, in the 1st century CE.
- Andromachus Philologus, the 3rd-century CE husband of Moero and father of Homerus
This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Smith, William (1870). "Andromachus". In Smith, William. Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology. 1. p. 172.
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