A Series of Unexpected Events
Over the course of a week, this online exhibition on art and health will publish a blog-hosted artwork by a different artist each day. These distinct pieces, each conveying the impact of a life event, will gradually build up a wider narrative around wellbeing.
Until 12 June 2015, daily, The Well Made Project.

Overgrowth: A Portrait of the Subconscious
Painter Yasmine Rana’s portraiture uses colour, form and texture to evoke personal narratives and emotional states. Born with cerebral palsy, the artist has evolved her technique to create works that are lucidly other-worldly, at times reminiscent of a sci-fi aesthetic.
8-29 June 2015, The Deptford Lounge, London SE8.

Tokyo Diary
The modernist building of Stratford Circus plays host to a new photographic public work by Alison Marchant, sited throughout the arts centre. Drawing on a collection of packaging, tickets and photographs taken 20 years ago in Japan, the artists will install enlarged photographic images in the balcony areas and memorabilia under glass on the restaurant’s cafe tables.
10 June – 26 August 2015, Stratford Circus, London

The studio collective of four designer-makers – Amy Helena Clarke, Libby Ward, Brydee Gillbard and Katy Dutton – are holding an open studio and Meet the Makers weekend. The four recent graduates will be on hand to discuss and showcase their contemporary ceramics, surface pattern designs, jewellery and interior products.
13-14 June 2015, Middleport Pottery, Stoke-on-Trent.

I’m so excited
HaHa Gallery are excited to be one-year-old and are celebrating with several events including a zine fair and an exhibition. Their extravaganza kicks off with a birthday party of performance art on Saturday 13 June that promises to inappropriately disrupt ideas of ‘normative gender roles and heterosexiness’.
13-21 June 2015, party 13 June, 6pm, HaHa Gallery, Southampton.

All of the above are taken from a-n’s Events listings section, featuring events posted by a-n’s members

More on a-n.co.uk:

Reopened Whitworth takes just three months to break annual visitors’ record