Miró's Studio @ Mayoral, 6 Duke Street (21 January-12 February)
This exhibition marks 60 years since the artist founded his studio in Mallorca in 1956. Curated by the director of The Fundació Pilar i Joan Miró in Mallorca and the artist's grandson, Joan Punyet Miró, this exhibition recreates that studio displaying original artworks and furniture. Free admission
Rosângela Rennó @ Photographers’ Gallery (22 January-3 April)
See the first UK solo exhibition of this Brazilian artist, known for appropriating archival images. In this exhibition 32 photographs document what everyday life was like during times of upheaval in Uruguay and throughout Latin America during the 60s and 70s. (£2.50/£2) Free admission before noon
John Akomfrah @ Lisson Gallery (22 January-12 March)
The artist and filmmaker's work blends collaged archival film footage, still photography and newsreel with new material to explore the African Disaspora experience in Europe and America. Two new videos will explore Greece's precarious economic position and the current refugee crisis. Free admission
The Museum of Innocence @ Somerset House (27 January-3 April)
This collaborative exhibition between Somerset House and Nobel prize-winning author Orhan Pamuk will recreate his novel The Museum of Innocence (published by Faber and Faber) through the everyday items which take on significance in the characters lives. Free admission
Beyond Beauty @ Two Temple Place (30 January-24 April)
Discover what everyday life was like for the ancient Egyptians through rare surviving imagery which decorates coffins, masks and figurines. Accessories such as jewellery, mirrors, hairpins, scent bottles and makeup reveal the Egyptian's preoccupation with body image, uncannily similar to our own. Free admission
Recently there have been a lot of exhibitions at the Saatchi Gallery which had nothing to do with the owner's collection. This had us wondering whether he was interested in showing off his art anymore.Champagne Life is the exhibition to say that Charles Saatchi is indeed back — and this time he's focussing on female artists.
There have been so many stories highlighting the fact women are under-represented in major collections, and that their work is under-valued. This is Saatchi's opportunity to tackle this problem. An admirable idea.