It’ll soon be time to pour one out for singlebarrel. The speakeasy-inspired bar, known for its quiet atmosphere and personalized drinks, plans to rebrand itself after operating for five years as a leader in San Jose’s craft cocktail movement.

The new cocktail lounge will be called Haberdasher, and Cache Bouren, the bar’s owner, says that singlebarrel‘s existing fans need not worry.

“It’ll still feel like you’re stepping out of an episode of Mad Men, sipping on an old fashioned,” he says. “It’s not going to turn into a disco-tech, but we want it to be a little more effortless to come out to get quality service with quality cocktails.”

The bar—the first of its kind in the South Bay when it debuted—currently maintains a subdued atmosphere with high attention to detail. Every customer has an opportunity to be interviewed by a bartender to find the perfect drink for their palette. But that devotion has had drawbacks at times. The bar caps out at 80 guests, groups are limited to just six people and bouncers have been known to remind rowdier patrons to keep their voices down.

According to Bouren, maintaining the bar’s vibe has at times led to longer lines, which can conflict with providing an inviting space to have a couple cocktails.

“In order to maintain that environment, we sometimes have to enforce those rules pretty strictly,” he says. “Sometimes that can be a little off-putting.”

The plan is to shut the bar down May 31 and reopen in mid-June after an interior redesign. Carpets will be rolled in and acoustically engineered paneling will go on the walls to help keep down the noise without a friendly reminder.

Bouren also wants to bring in new furniture and booths and switch to a preselected menu, in the hopes that this will reduce wait times and boost capacity. Table reservations will be another addition, allowing patrons to skip the line altogether, and the group cap will double to 12.

Despite all these changes, Bouren says the bar’s staple—high-end cocktails and low-key feel—will remain intact.

“We’re never going to have that nightclub, elbow-to-elbow feel that makes some people uncomfortable,” he says. “What we’ve done is something really special and really true, and that’s never going to change. We’re not going to start slinging out JŠger-bombs and vodka-Red Bulls. We’re always looking to have the best possible drinks and keep it classy. As long as that’s a priority, we’re not going to have to worry about being cool.”