Locals furious over a Crown Heights bar that used a "bullet hole"-damaged wall and Forty Ounce Rosé in its marketing materials last month are going to have a chance to hear directly from its owner about the controversy, which has sparked two recent street protests outside the controversial Nostrand Avenue spot.

Becca Brennan, owner of Summerhill, issued a formal apology last month, in which she said, "I recognize that I have more work to do." As of Sunday, she had not plastered over the debunked "bullet holes" which featured prominently in a photo promoting a $12 cocktail.

Brennan will be on hand at an "emergency town hall meeting" Thursday evening, scheduled by local district leader Geoffrey Davis, who organized the event after attending a heated protest at the bar Sunday, during which Brennan sat outside with a crossword puzzle and drink, occasionally shouting back and forth with protesters across a line of roughly a dozen police officers.

Protesters say Brennan is exploiting the neighborhood's violent past for profit, and some have accused her of racial insensitivity.

"People of color are not props or backdrops," said Toya Lillard, a Crown Heights resident of over 20 years, at the first Summerhill action in July. "If you are new to this community you are duty-bound to do some research. To be culturally literate. To know where you are. To know what came before you. It's not our job to inform you or educate you. It's yours."

At least one man called Brennan a white supremacist in video footage from Sunday's action, and demonstration organizers say multiple people lobbed the term, drawing criticism from other participants.

Davis said he wants to give people an opportunity to air their grievances and hear from Brennan directly, with the hope that there can be a resolution to end repeated protests outside the restaurant.

"We've got to get through this now. And if we don't get through it, let it be noted. It's on record. We made an effort. We had an official town hall meeting.... and then we'll make a decision ourselves on both sides," he said.

"We just can't have this disruption continuously," he added.

Many have called for Summerhill to be shut down, but Davis said there are others in the neighborhood who appreciate new business owners like Brennan, a "tough cookie" who has put a lot of effort into cleaning up a corner storefront.

"She fixed it up beautiful. The windows are open and it's nice. It makes that block look nice and we want that," he said.

Justine Stephens, 25, a Crown Heights resident and one of the demonstration organizers, confirmed Wednesday that her group will participate in Thursday's panel. The Crown Heights Tenant Union and Equality for Flatbush have also been invited, Davis said.

"The community has not yet heard from Brennan in a setting like this," stated Stephens, with co-organizers Jon Villaran and Paola Ayala.

Davis "has been kind and willing enough to put in the physical and emotional labor to schedule a meeting with Brennan" they added. "This is an opportunity to show that the community is willing to work with her."

Brennan did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

The town hall will take place from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. on Thursday August 24th, at Repair the World Brooklyn at 808 Nostrand Avenue.