Under the agreement, the restaurant will open late this summer as planned at South Lincoln Street and East Alameda Avenue. But it will be situated on the parcel so that it fronts Alameda and Broadway - and keeps its back turned to Lincoln, a mostly residential street.
The compromise doesn't please everyone. And it includes a $25,000 payout from the Denver Urban Renewal Authority.
But officials said the deal is as good as could be expected, especially considering the Gordian knot of competing interests that have tangled in the case.
"Everybody gave up something," said Jennifer Moulton, Denver's director of planning and community development. "But hopefully, they've also got something to be happy about."