Leonardo I Tocco
Through his father, Leonardo was closely connected to the Angevin dynasty, and in particular Robert of Taranto. Leonardo was one of the witnesses to his marriage, and later was instrumental in securing Robert's release from captivity in Hungary in 1352. As a reward, in 1357, Robert named him Count palatine of Cephalonia, Zakynthos and possibly Ithaca as well. Probably by ca. 1362, and certainly before 1373, Leonardo also succeeded in gaining control over Lefkada and the port of Vonitsa on the Epirote mainland. In 1374, following the death of Philip II of Taranto, he was part of a delegation which went to Naples and offered the Principality of Achaea to Queen Joan I of Naples. He died sometime between March 1375 and August 1377.
- Petronilla (died 1409/1410), married Niccolò III dalle Carceri, Duke of Naxos (died 1383) and then Nicola Venier, the Venetian bailli of Negroponte
- Giovanna, married Enrico di Ventimiglia, Count of Geraci
- Susanna, married Nicola Ruffo, Count of Cantanzaro, Viceroy of Calabria, Marquess of Cotrone
- Carlo I Tocco (died 1429), Leonardo's successor as count palatine, he eventually became Despot of Epirus as well
- Leonardo II Tocco (died 1418/19), lord of Zakynthos, governor of Corinth, lord of Glarentza and Angelokastron
- Cawley, Charles (7 February 2011), Greece, Latin Lordships: Counts of Kefalonia (Tocco), Medieval Lands database, Foundation for Medieval Genealogy, retrieved June 2010,[better source needed]
- Fine, John Van Antwerp (1994), The Late Medieval Balkans: A Critical Survey from the Late Twelfth Century to the Ottoman Conquest, University of Michigan Press, ISBN 978-0-472-08260-5
- Kazhdan, Alexander, ed. (1991), Oxford Dictionary of Byzantium, Oxford University Press, ISBN 978-0-19-504652-6
- Miller, William (1908), The Latins in the Levant: A history of Frankish Greece (1204–1566), New York: E.P. Dutton and Co.
Robert of Taranto
|Count palatine of Cephalonia
1357 – 1375/77
Carlo I Tocco