Auguste Perret (12 February 1874 - 25 February 1954) was a French architect and a world leader and specialist in reinforced concrete construction. In 2005 his post-World War II reconstruction of Le Havre was declared by UNESCO one of the World Heritage Sites.
He worked on a new interpretation of the neo-classical style. He continued to carry the banner of nineteenth century rationalism after Viollet-le-Duc. His efforts to utilize historical typologies executed in new materials were largely eclipsed by the younger media-savvy architect Le Corbusier, Perret's one-time employee, and his ilk.
Perret also served as a juror with Florence Meyer Blumenthal in awarding the Prix Blumenthal, a grant given between 1919–1954 to young French painters, sculptors, decorators, engravers, writers, and musicians.
- Rue Franklin apartments, Paris, 1902–1904
- Garage Ponthieu, Paris, 1907
- Théâtre des Champs-Élysées, Paris, 1913
- concrete cathedral in Le Raincy, France, Église Notre-Dame du Raincy, 1923, with stained-glass work by Marie-Alain Couturier
- the Concert Hall of the École Normale de Musique de Paris, 1929
- extensions to the École nationale supérieure des Beaux-Arts, Paris, 1945
- the City Hall, St. Joseph's Church and further reconstruction of the French city of Le Havre after more than 80,000 inhabitants of that city were left homeless following World War II, 1949–1956
- the Gare d'Amiens, 1955
- the villa Aghion, in Alexandria (partial attempt to destroy, 28 August 2009)
- "Florence Meyer Blumenthal". Jewish Women's Archive, Michele Siegel.
- Flickr Pool with pictures
- List of realisations on ARCHIGUIDE
- Auguste Perret on GreatBuildings.com
- Garage Ponthieu at Scholars Resource
- Auguste Perret at Find a Grave