Topologically protected states in combination with superconductivity hold promise for quantum computing applications, but the progress on electrical transport measurements in such systems has been impeded by the difficulty of obtaining devices with reliable electrical contacts and fabricating circuits. We find that superconductivity can be patterned directly into Bi2Se3 nanostructures by local doping with palladium. Superconducting regions are defined by depositing palladium on top of the nanostructures using electron beam lithography followed by in situ annealing. Electrical transport measurements at low temperatures show either partial or full superconducting transition, depending on the doping conditions. Structural characterization techniques indicate that palladium remains localized in the targeted areas, making it possible to pattern superconducting circuits of arbitrary shapes in this topological material.