Carters of Moseley
“Classy ingredient-driven cooking” - AA Inspector
BIRMINGHAM, WEST MIDLANDS
Our Inspector's view
Away from the crowds in one of Birmingham’s more peaceful suburbs, Brad Carter's understated venue doesn’t quite prepare diners for the culinary magic that awaits them. This is a restaurant that works as closely as possible with the best producers around the UK, but also local allotment growers. This farm-to-table approach is evident at every stage of the tasting menus. A meal might kick off with Cotswold White chicken thigh with intense chicken jelly and aged soy before fillet and smoked sausage of red deer with hen of the woods mushroom and punchy 'medieval' sauce. Dessert is an artistic tour de force - a pine cone of grand fir-infused mousse with milk chocolate ganache.
Awards, accolades and Welcome Schemes
Facilities – at a glance
Credit cards accepted
Gluten free menu
- Seats: 27
- On-site parking available
- Wheelchair accessible
- Accessible toilets
- Assist dogs welcome
- Closed: 1–17 January, 24 April to 3 May, 11–21 August
- Wines over £30: 92
- Wines by the glass: 85
- Cuisine style: Modern British
- Vegetarian menu
Also in the area
About the area
Discover West Midlands
After Greater London, the West Midlands is the UK’s biggest county by population, and after London, Birmingham is the UK’s largest city. There’s a lot to seek out here – it has a vibrant culture, with exceptionally good nightlife. Coventry used to be more important than Birmingham, until the 18th century when the Industrial Revolution started and Brum forged ahead.
Apart from Lady Godiva, Coventry is best known for its cathedrals. The medieval parish church became a cathedral in 1918, but the Blitz on Coventry in 1940 left only the spire and part of the walls. After the war, it was decided to build a new cathedral alongside linked to the ruins.
Dudley was one of the birthplaces of the Industrial Revolution, and this history is reflected in its architecture and the Black Country Living Museum, a recreation of an industrial village, with shops and a pub, cottages and a chapel. Stourbridge is also worth a visit, mainly due to its involvement in glassmaking, which has been going on since the 17th century, and is still a part of the town’s culture; there’s a glass museum and a bi-annual glass festival.
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