In a charming space in Rice Village, this playful French restaurant is pleasing customers with groovy seventies decor (think the Brady Bunch house) and fresh takes on classics. From the raw bar, we considered PEI oysters but made an extravagant choice instead: a lovely coupe glass containing a precisely arranged grouping of tiny diced chives, sieved egg yolks, and “nine grams” of caviar atop crème fraîche, with crispy waffle chips. In truth, the taste of the caviar was lost amid the other ingredients, but the result was a yummy (if pricey) dip. A recommended appetizer was nicely seared dumplings stuffed with earthy mushroom and oozy raclette, an overwhelmingly generous portion mounded with charred cabbage. Another “best-seller” starred the unlikely leek, sliced into rounds, drizzled with aioli, and lavishly topped with shredded pecorino, chopped hazelnuts, and briny anchovies. After all that, we quite liked the simple grilled snapper, finished in the wood oven, draped with parsley, and perched on a swath of cauliflower meunière puree. Our fave, though, was seared potato gnocchi with fresh-off-the-cob sweet corn and roasted red peppers in a rich goat cheese cream sauce. Eau Tour is a fun spot, even just to pop in for wine and hors d’oeuvres.