Trey Popp provides an excellent critique of the good and the bad at the ambitious Supper.

Intellectual cooking begets sharper-than-usual criticism. But verdicts deserve a proper context. When Supper fell short for us, my wife and I found ourselves reaching into memories of transcendent meals in Spain to describe the shortfall. So even if the restaurant doesn’t belong in that class, its ambition and occasional triumphs place it in rare company in Philadelphia. If you can put your hankering for an old-fashioned supper aside, you just might find something that excites you in a whole new way.

Supper Class [City Paper]

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