Note that Ida B's could charge more for this stuff if they wanted to, like this city's other stylish, farm-sourced restaurants that stretch the definition of "reasonably priced," but that would be inappropriate for an enterprise named after a Georgist civil rights activist with a menu anchored in cuisine that was borne out of impoverished communities. The entrees on Ida B's dinner menu (which I have yet to try) do skew high, with the most expensive item, the Gulf Coast bouillabaisse, priced at $32. But the breakfast, brunch, and lunch menus are considerably cheaper and all menus offer a range of small to large plates filling enough to fit different budgets. By the way, in a gesture to both their journalist namesake and their location at the Real News Network, menus are divided into "first copy" (muffins and pastries), "op-eds" (soups and salads), "leads" (appetizers), "by-lines" (sandwiches), "headlines" (breakfast sandwiches), "sidebar" (sides, obviously), "features" (mains), and "final edits" (dessert)—a little hokey and pretty convoluted for sure. With the name, the portrait, the location, and the Wells quote "The way to right wrongs is to turn the light of truth upon them" emblazoned on the wall, the tribute is clear enough.