Filmed over the course of ten years, Matt Kliegman’s debut feature documentary centers on Markie, a 7-foot-tall transgender woman struggling with her identity while grappling with estrangement from her family, her fundamentalist religious convictions, and her conspicuous height. Employing a nonjudgmental, observational approach, Kliegman follows Markie before her gender reassignment surgery and then after she abruptly cancels it, having decided to detransition back to her previous, male identity as Mark Wenzel. As Markie had been a Baptist minister before switching careers to become a TSA agent, the film includes many tapes of her delivering sermons with overzealous themes; Kliegman interviews faith leaders from Markie’s previous, more conservative church and from the one she gravitated toward as she transitioned into a woman. After Markie decides to detransition, she reconnects with her children and grandchildren and rejoins her former church with renewed fervor. Ephemera such as photos, screenshots of social media posts, and video testimonies from Markie before and after her transition illuminate what’s not expressly shown otherwise, helping to fill in the gaps of Markie’s complex identity. Toward the end it’s revealed that Markie now identifies both as Mark and Markie—the filmmakers have been using female pronouns when referencing her in interviews—proving that issues of identity are often wondrously byzantine. Kliegman considers his approach as being similar to that of photographer Diane Arbus; accordingly, this portrait of Markie is both forlorn and hopeful.