But (and you knew there was a “but” coming, right?), after two months, the restaurant still feels unsettled and unresolved, as if decisions are being made on a nightly basis. The restaurant’s web site, for example, announces itself as “temporary,” but the disjuncture is most notable in the service, which is mostly well meaning but frequently left to deal with unclear restaurant policies, like why bread might or might not be served. Whether a restaurant offers bread isn’t make-or-break, but it becomes slightly weird when the server puts forth several conflicting explanations for bread on tables other than ours: You need to request it (nowhere is this made clear on the menu); it was part of the meal, but then nixed when the kitchen thought it would serve an amuse-bouche (neither were brought to the table); and finally, the kitchen hasn’t decided how to handle bread, but could bake some for us though our meal was nearly finished (we politely declined). Requesting a list of beer offerings and their prices was also an unnecessarily complicated endeavor. Since the bar keeps such a list, why not add prices and make it available to customers, so that staff doesn’t have to check or estimate charges? Having servers announce dishes being presented to the table and making sure each diner gets the correct order would also go a long way toward a polished, seamless dining experience.