The sculpture of the Charging Bull located on Wall Street in Manhattan, New York City, is a popular tourist attraction, but people who visited the landmark on Monday were in for a shock — the originally guerrilla art was covered with over 130 rainbow-colored sex toys.

And, on top of the bronze bull, sat a topless man, wearing the mask of Russian President Vladimir Putin.

The prank appeared to target Trump’s controversial statements at the summit with Russian President Vladimir Putin, in Helsinki, Finland, and people alleging the U.S. had become a puppet of the Kremlin.

It was pulled by Jeff Jetton, a ramen shop owner in Washington, D.C. The reason Jetton might have targeted the Charging Bull to display his prank might be because the bronze statue was created by artist Arturo Di Modica and was meant to symbolize “strength and power of the American people.”

However, the artist gave no explanation behind his prank. Jetton, who made no secret of the fact that he had redesigned the Charging Bull told the Huffington Post he wanted people to see whatever their minds conjures up when they witness his artwork.

"Anybody who tells you sex toys aren’t good tools of resistance has never had a bag of dicks and a little bit of ingenuity,” he said in a statement to the publication. All the colorful dildos used by Jetton were donated by an adult entertainment company.

The art seemingly mimicked the famous shirtless picture of Putin riding a horse.

Putting on Putin’s mask did not help Jetton escape the clutches of law enforcement. As the New York Police Department soon identified the culprit behind the desecration of the city landmark and tracked him down.

“NYPD just invited me into the 1st precinct on Monday to receive a summons for my work as Putin on the Wall Street Charging Bull. I assume that’s some kind of award?” Jetton proudly announced on Twitter, along with a picture of himself sitting on his artwork.

However, Jetton did not seem to be worried about his impending arrest. “I think it’s for a non-criminal code violation,” he told HuffPost. “The officers were kind of laughing when they cited me.”

After facing considerable backlash from both sides of the political aisle, Trump held a meeting with members of Congress and the press to backtrack on his Helsinki comments.

Wall Street Bull
Pedestrians pass the bronze Charging Bull sculpture next to Wall Street in the Financial District in New York City, Oct. 10, 2013. Getty Images/ Spencer Platt

The biggest controversy during the summit spurned from one particular comment that Trump made. After Putin had denied meddling in the 2016 U.S. election, Trump simply said: “I don't see any reason why it would be [Russia].”

In clarifying that statement, the president told reporters Tuesday that he had misspoken during the Helsinki press conference and actually meant to say “wouldn’t” and not “would.”

“I would like to clarify, in a key sentence in my remarks, I said the word ‘would’ instead of ‘wouldn’t,’” he said, blaming the entire controversy on the “double negative.”

“The sentence should have been: ‘I don’t see any reason why it wouldn’t be Russia.’”