Gesellius, Lindgren, and Saarinen was a Finnish architecture firm founded in Helsinki in 1896 and consisted of architects Herman Gesellius, Armas Lindgren, and Eliel Saarinen. They achieved international recognition with their design for the Finnish pavilion at the Paris World Expo in 1900, designed in the then prevailing Art Nouveau style]]. In 1902 the three architects designed and built an extensive studio home for themselves and their families, Hvitträsk, in the rural community of Kirkkonummi. In 1905 Lindgren became head of the architecture school at Helsinki University of Technology and withdrew from the firm. Gesellius and Saarinen continued as partners until 1907. In 1923 Saarinen and his family emigrated to the USA after his competition entry for the Tribune Tower in Chicago, Illinois, won second place.
- Träskända manor house, Kirkkonummi, c. 1897
- Finnish Pavilion at Exposition Universelle (1900), Paris
- Pohjola Insurance building, 1899–1901
- flats in Fabianinkatu, now Agronomitalo 1900-1901
- Hvitträsk, Gesellius, Lindgren, and Saarinen's studio home in Kirkkonummi 1902
- National Museum of Finland in Helsinki 1902–1904
- Helsinki Railway Station 1905–1914
- "Armas Lindgren". Museum of Finnish Architecture. Retrieved 4 February 2010.
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