Short of completely destroying the thing, this is basically the best option possible.
Stone Mountain is one of America's most popular Confederate memorials.
The north side of the 825-foot rock in Georgia features a giant carving of Jefferson Davis, Robert E. Lee, and Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson.
The park surrounding it is Georgia's most-visited attraction.
But for many in the Atlanta area and beyond, the idea of glorifying the people who fought hardest to preserve slavery in America doesn't sit right.
In the wake of the Charleston shooting, calls to remove the monument grew louder.
Others insisted that the carving was part of local history and should be left standing.
Which gave local artist Mack Williams a brilliant idea.
Don't destroy Confederate memorial on Stone Mountain.
Just add a carving of legendary hip-hop duo Outkast in a Cadillac.
"There's nothing that unites the people of Atlanta like Outkast," Williams told Upworthy. "Their music transcends race, class, creed and unifies the entire Metro area."
"With all the debate about Confederate symbols in the news today, I felt like I'd come up with a solid compromise that stopped short of sandblasting it off," he said.
The site of Big Boi and Andre 3000 straight chillin' next to some of the most infamous men in American history might be alarming to some.
But Williams sees the revision as an attempt to right a historic wrong.
"The current sculpture represents a pretty awful time in the history of Georgia and our nation," Williams said. "A lot of Confederate revisionists may argue otherwise, but they're just misinformed. Adding Outkast to the sculpture would bring balance to the force."
Using comedy to rob terrible things of their power has a long and storied history.
A petition to add the sculpture has already gathered over 7,000 signatures. The petition was even endorsed by Big Boi himself on Twitter.
"Getting a thumbs up emoji from Big Boi is certainly a high point of this whole thing," Williams said. "I'm glad to know he digs the idea. No word from Three Stacks [Andre 3000] yet!"
No matter how big the petition gets, Williams knows his idea is unlikely to come to fruition.
But since it also looks like the monument won't be removed anytime soon, he's already accomplished at least one important goal: The more people laughing at Stone Mountain, the better.