Originated from the art of paper cutting and folding, kirigami and origami have shown promising applications in a broad range of scientific and engineering fields. Developments of kirigami-inspired inverse design methods that map target three-dimensional (3D) geometries into two-dimensional (2D) patterns of cuts and creases are desired to serve as guidelines for practical applications. In this paper, using programed kirigami tessellations, we propose two design methods to approximate the geometries of developable surfaces and nonzero Gauss curvature surfaces with rotational symmetry. In the first method, a periodic array of kirigami pattern with spatially varying geometric parameters is obtained, allowing formation of developable surfaces of desired curvature distribution and thickness, through controlled shrinkage and bending deformations. In the second method, another type of kirigami tessellations, in combination with Miura origami, is proposed to approximate nondevelopable surfaces with rotational symmetry. Both methods are validated by experiments of folding patterned thin copper films into desired 3D structures. The mechanical behaviors of the kirigami designs are investigated using analytical modeling and finite element simulations. The proposed methods extend the design space of mechanical metamaterials and are expected to be useful for kirigami-inspired applications.