Temperatures are still iffy, but restaurateurs have decided it’s time for seafood. Legal Seafood is jumping into the poké craze, Viale is getting a lobster pop-up and Les Sablons has opened in Harvard Square with a menu tilted toward raw bar and fish.
A smooth transition of ownership is still ongoing for Cafe Algiers, which gave generations of Harvard Square diners a scare by shutting abruptly in October before a surprise reopening Nov. 5.
What will follow when the poké food trend is past its peak? Here’s an idea: The cookie dough confectionary – a shop serving “raw” cookie dough treats. One just opened in New York City.
Nearly two years after management raised the possibility, a Live Music Brunch officially kicks off this weekend at the venerable Passim folk club in Harvard Square.
After some 45 years in business, Cafe Algiers is closing – another Harvard Square institution closing. The restaurant began in the basement space of 40 Brattle St., in Brattle Hall, in the early 1970s, but moved to its location atop the building in 1990.
A fundraiser in honor of the slain MIT Police officer and Somerville resident is back Friday through Sunday at Lyndell’s Bakery in Somerville’s Ball Square.
Affirmation that Flour Bakery’s granola will be available at a new, 44-seat, 2,377-square-foot location was about all that was needed for approval for a common victualler license by the License Commission on Tuesday.
Chef Jody Adams announced Thursday that she is leaving the Rialto restaurant in Harvard Square’s Charles Hotel in June, ending a 22-year run to focus on “family, nonprofit work and for exciting new restaurant projects.”
On Tuesday the License Commission declined to renew the alcoholic beverages license for the “desserterie,” which closed on Dunster Street in late 2014 and whose owners let the license lapse – but wanted it back to recoup some of its cost in a sale to another eatery.
The eighth annual Chocolate Festival is this weekend in Harvard Square, including its free Chocolate Tasting Event, but the fact is that some of this three-day extravaganza feels pretty perfunctory. Here’s what to look for to do the fest right.