|Directed by||Vikram Gandhi|
|Written by||Eklavya Sakpal|
|Produced by||Bryan Carmel|
|Edited by||Adam Barton|
|Music by||Alex Kliment|
|Distributed by||Kino Lorber|
Gandhi transformed himself into "Sri Kumaré", an enlightened guru from a fictional village in India. He adopted a false Indian accent and grew out his hair and beard. In the documentary, Kumaré travels to Arizona to spread his made-up philosophy and gain sincere followers.
Kumaré received fair reviews upon release. Many movie reviewers criticized Gandhi's deception as immoral, but had partial forgiveness for Gandhi for realizing that the experiment had grown out of his control. Many compared the project to Sacha Baron Cohen's Borat comedic documentary in which Cohen also posed as the title character. Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times praised the film, with Ebert reporting that its message is "It doesn't matter if a religion's teachings are true. What matters is if you think they are."
- "Kumare (2012)." Box Office Mojo. 7 February 2013. 9 May 2013.
- Kumaré: A True Film About a False Prophet. Time. Event occurs at 00:51–00:57. Archived from the original on June 7, 2011. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
- Melissa Bell (16 March 2012). "'Kumare' film examines blurred lines of virtual identities". The Washington Post. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
- Bryce J. Renninger (16 March 2011). "SXSW '11 | "Borat" Gets Religion: An Interview With "Kumare" Director". indieWire. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
- Dave McNary (22 December 2011). "Kino Lorber nabs 'Kumare': Gandhi pic won Audience Award at SXSW". Variety. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
- Holden, Stephen. "Finding Some Principles by Telling Some Lies." New York Times. 19 June 2012. 9 May 2013.
- Ebert, Roger. "Kumare." Roger Ebert. 8 August 2012. 9 May 2013.