At Reynard prices will rise by about twenty percent, through not necessarily across the board. “We learned at Roman’s that you can’t just raise wine prices 20 percent,” Tarlow said. He’ll have to be particularly careful with prices at breakfast, a mealtime during which even the most ambitious and creative chefs tend to offer relatively affordable, commoditized fare to patrons looking to get in, get fed, and get out. Translation: the potential for sticker shock is greater in the morning. Accordingly, drip coffee or espresso will cost just $4, while a croissant will cost $5.50 – a touch high by pastry standards. A ham, egg, and gruyere sandwich will run $19 – also not cheap.