The Silly Tart Kitchen Potts Point is for folk who love delicious free-range, local food and who are into getting a little bit silly from time to time. Sourcing as much as possible from the vertical garden wall in the courtyard, this Sydney cafe, restaurant and bar offers an idyllic country getaway in the heart of the eclectic and bustling King’s Cross. Situated on the corner of the famous Kellett Street, The Silly Tart is the perfect place to relax with friends over tasty Australian-style dishes, cocktails or expertly made Reuben Hills coffee in an artisanal environment. The Silly Tart menu is rustic and features a whole host of dishes we think you’ll just love – be sure to try the house-cured bacon, and keep an eye out for one of their Summer gin parties. Don’t be too silly and arrive without a booking though, this place fills up very fast indeed.
I was recommended this rrestaurant by an american work colleague new to sydney who siad it was the best meal she had had since arriving in Sydney! sure eenough the welcome was great and it had a bohemian ,cosy feel with rugs if you felt cold. we opted for a 5 course tasting menu had pork sliders then garlic hummus then confit duck leg, mac and cheese and hasselback potatoes with a bottle of sauvignon blanc cost us 57dollars each I am not sure the food was worth this .....felt very heavily carb laden and the hassleback potatoes were over friied...although my american colleague had raved about these, so I am sure it depends on your tatses I want to reietereate how lovely the welsh and irish girls were swerving andI loved the idea they use fresh herbs grown from thero herb pots gwoing in the restaurant garden
Nina and Josh are fantastic hosts. The food and drinks are innovative and were tailored for our work event. The attention to detail and the atmosphere of the venue in a great location made this a memorable afternoon.
Very nice lunch; beautiful presentation. However, a bit slow with the coffees; e received the second order of coffee after we finished our meal and thought the order had been forgotten.