French sales house Wild Bunch has added another controversy-stirring documentary to the huge line-up it will present at the Berlinale and the AFM later this month. It has also added two films that look made for high profile slots at Cannes.
It has picked up world sales rights to The Yes Men, a picture about a group of anti-corporate activists who impersonate representatives of the World Trade Organisation, which plays in Berlin's Panorama section.
Wild Bunch's other hot docs include No Body Is Perfect, a full-on investigation of body modification, transsexualism and hardcore masochism directed by Raphael Sibillas; Michael Moore's Fahrenheit 9-11; Oliver Stone's Looking For Fidel and Jonathan Demme's The Agronomist.
Wild Bunch is also launching its new Jean-Luc Godard film Notre Musique and Hou Hsiao Hsien's Cafe Lumiere.
Notre Musique is being billed as a "war film that leaves you at peace with yourself," which has already been picked up by the UK's Optimum Releasing.
Taiwanese art-house celebrity Hou directed his film as one of the many celebrating the centenary of the birth of Japanese master Yasujiro Ozu - subject of a Cannes centenary celebration.
The latest additions swell Wild Bunch's current slate to 29 titles.