Accused Monsey Hanukkah slasher Grafton Thomas told a psychiatrist that he was interested in “changing the complexion of a problematic society,” according to newly released court papers.

Thomas, 37, made the comment to forensic psychiatrist Andrew Levin while undergoing an examination to see if he was mentally competent to stand trial.

Levin included Thomas’s disjointed statements in his report, which conclude Thomas was not fit to stand trial for federal hate crimes charges for attacking five Orthodox Jews with a machete during a Dec. 28 party in Monsey, New York.

“Mr. Thomas provided a disjointed and disorganized narrative around the instant offenses,” wrote Levin, who was hired by the defense, which filed the papers in White Plains federal court Tuesday.

“He responded to attempts at clarification with tangential answers including phrases such as ‘changing the complexion of a problematic society’ and ‘I would like you to comprehend that density of the matter in relevance of the perception I have of people.”

Thomas told Levin that he didn’t remember the bloodbath well, describing the situation as “blank and vivid and there is difficulty recalling things,” the report reads.

Defense attorney Michael Sussman has repeatedly said Thomas was not anti-Semitic, but was suffering from untreated mental illness including paranoid schizophrenia and bipolar disorder.