Watch animal rights activists transform King Charles' face into Wallace, from Wallace and Gromit

Watch activists from the animal rights group "Animal Rising" use a paint roller to affix stickers on top of the controversial first official portrait of King Charles. The painting is currently open to the public, as it's on display at the Philip Mould gallery in London. CNN describes the action:

Activists covered the king's head with an image of the British cartoon character Wallace, from the "Wallace and Gromit" comedy series. A speech bubble sign was then also tacked onto the painting with the following caption: "No cheese Gromit, look at all of this cruelty on RSCPA farms."

The action was designed to bring attention to a new report, released on Sunday by the group, which investigated 45 farms whose welfare standards are guaranteed by the Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (RSPCA). The RSPCA's Assured scheme promises that animals in protected farms are given more living space and are never kept in cages. Meat, fish and dairy products produced by these farms are marked with the RSCPA logo. Animal Rising described their findings as "damning," alleging that they found "severe animal cruelty" at all farms visited.

Last month, King Charles became the royal patron of the RSPCA. In a statement provided to British newspaper The Telegraph, an Animal Rising activist explained, "With King Charles being such a big fan of 'Wallace and Gromit,' we couldn't think of a better way to draw his attention to the horrific scenes on RSPCA Assured farms! Even though we hope this is amusing to His Majesty, we also call on him to seriously reconsider if he wants to be associated with the awful suffering across farms being endorsed by the RSPCA."

I personally love the original portrait—it's so perfectly and symbolically bloody already! But I adore it even more with Wallace covering the face of King Charles! It's perfect.