Throughout the film, Wallace is only heard through telephone interviews, in which he talks about his time in solitary confinement and his dreams about he would do if he was released. The bulk of the film focuses on Jackie and her mission to raise awareness to Wallace's situation by creating her art project, which was shown as an exhibition in over 7 countries. Afterwards, Jackie sets out on a goal to actually build the house she and Wallace designed.
Even though it's not at the forefront of the story, the film does raise some issues about the penitentiary system. It is argued the Wallace's extended time in solitary confinement is cruel and unusually punishment, especially since the prison seems to be purposely keeping him their, without giving his case a proper review.
The film follows Jackie over a number of years and even though she faces some hardships in her goal to both free Wallace and build his house, she refuses to give up on him. It is definitely sad that Wallace, who at the time the film was made was pushing 70, is more likely now to die in prison than see the outside world again.
Overall, I thought it was a decent enough doc. Of course, being a bit of an activist film, viewers are encouraged to visit the film's website and learn more about the cause.