This isn't the only statue on the University of Virginia's campus that's come under fire recently.
The creator of the statue claimed that the clay she used never dried out, symbolizing the president's unfinished work.
Archaeologists pieced together the monument from more than 300 fragments.
"She represents potential, progress and hope but also all the women who have fought for equality before us," said Betty Liu, executive vice chairwoman of the New York Stock Exchange.
Satan "represents rebellion in the face of religious tyranny," the group said.
The 600-foot-tall statue will celebrate Sardar Vallabhbhai Patel, a national hero revered for his role in the country's independence struggle.
The figure turned out to be an art installation, but it has already been covered by expletives and graffiti.
Thomas de Thomon helped design impressive parts of St. Petersburg, but the city's statue of him looks a lot like a Scottish chemist 13 years his junior.
The statue depicts an iconic scene in Jurassic Park where Malcolm is leaning back with his shirt open after being attacked by a T-Rex.
"This is not beautiful," the director of Grévin Museum admitted. "Something just doesn't work."
A hoard of scrolls, relics and other artifacts have been discovered in the ancient statue.
"UVA welcomes open and civil discourse on such important issues. However, acts of vandalism do not contribute to meaningful discussion."
The faux-Markle will be unveiled in May.
The statue was erected more than a century ago after funding from local working-class men and women.
India's communists say it ended as a cheering crowd "played football with Lenin's head."
Republican Alabama state Senator Gerald Dial said prominently placing the Ten Commandments in public schools could make a potential school shooter rethink their plans to attack.
There is indeed evidence of an ancient ocean on Mars, but seashells and a sphinx? Not so much.
Experts believe that the statue was stolen before it was buried.
The statues, carved from black granite, were found near the ancient southern Egyptian city of Luxor.
The National Museum director said his department did nothing wrong.