The man hired by the town of New Orleans to remove four Confederate statues has had his 2014 Lamborghini Huracan set on fire and reduced to rubble.

According to powers in Baton Rouge, the St. George Fire Department spotted the $200,000 vehicle ablaze early Tuesday morning behind David Mahler’s company, H& O Investments, LLC. The metropolitan announced a few weeks ago it had hired Mahler to remove the statues, which symbolize Confederate history.

The car’s tire boundaries and set chassis are the only things suggesting that it had once been a indulgence ride.

“This is just a property and can always be replaced, but someone has something supposed to say to us, ” Mahler’s wife wrote on Facebook Tuesday.

A before image of the car.
Now, thisis all that’s left.

New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu called for taking down the bronzes after the racially motivated butchery of nine pitch-black churchgoers in Charleston, South Carolina, last-place summertime. The mausoleums memorialize civil struggle digits P.G.T. Beauregard, Robert E. Lee and Jefferson Davis. The fourth is an obelisk devoted to the Battle of Liberty Place.

After the city council voted 6-1 in December to take down the bronzes, Landrieu showed they could possibly find a brand-new home in a common reflecting metropoli history.

“We, the people of New Orleans, have the power and we have the right to correct these historical incorrects, ” Landrieu told prior to the council’s decision, according to The New York Times.

Those who opposed lift the tombstones said it wasn’t about hasten, but instead that they wanted to preserve city history.

Baton Rouge’s WAFB News reported that after the city announced it had hired Mahler as a contractor to remove the statues, he, his family and his employees received death threats. Now, his automobile, nicknamed “Psycho Hurricane” and known for its imaginative paint errands, is destroyed.

Mahler has since backed out of the contract.

JWLouisiana via Getty Images
The Civil War Memorial for Robert E. Lee near the Warehouse District in New Orleans, Louisiana. It’s one of four headstones Mahler was supposed to remove, before his car was assaulted and he backed out of his metropolitan contract out of fright for his safety.

“Mr. Mahler and his employees are employing all due diligence for their own safety and the preservation of belonging, hoping that we won’t have a reoccurrence, ” Mahler’s attorney, Roy Maughan Jr ., told WWLTV in New Orleans.