The family tree below shows my academic genealogy. It is not exactly a tree, not even a planar graph. The concept of generation is also lost at some points; such connection are drawn in grey to avoid confusion. I have only included those mathematicians that are related to me by direct line of descent. For other relatives, follow the links. Note that in addition to being topologically nontrivial, the tree does not spread out nearly as far as one would expect. The amount of inbreeding is alarming. Some of the most surprising connections are due to Weierstrass, Gauss, Kästner and Metzger. I have truncated the tree whenever I reached the 16th century (marked by "…").
Red background means thesis made at the department. People are organized to generations by decade of graduation. Not everyone is included; the choice is somewhat arbitrary. Let me know if you would like to see someone here. The tree could be expanded at nodes denoted by "…". The connected components besides the largest one are around Geiss and Saarimäki. Some of the people in the main component do not descend from Lindelöf, although most do.