The Best Debbie Harry Movies

Over 100 Ranker voters have come together to rank this list of The Best Debbie Harry Movies
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Vote for your favorite movies, regardless of critic reviews or how big the role was.

List of the best Debbie Harry movies, ranked best to worst with movie trailers when available. Debbie Harry's highest grossing movies have received a lot of accolades over the years, earning millions upon millions around the world. The order of these top Debbie Harry movies is decided by how many votes they receive, so only highly rated Debbie Harry movies will be at the top of the list. Debbie Harry has been in a lot of films, so people often debate each other over what the greatest Debbie Harry movie of all time is. If you and a friend are arguing about this then use this list of the most entertaining Debbie Harry films to end the squabble once and for all.

If you think the best Debbie Harry role isn't at the top, then upvote it so it has the chance to become number one. The greatest Debbie Harry performances didn't necessarily come from the best movies, but in most cases they go hand in hand.

The list you're viewing is made up of many different films, including Drop Dead Rock and Blondie.

"This list answers the questions, "What are the best Debbie Harry movies?" and "What are the greatest Debbie Harry roles of all time?"

If Debbie Harry movies are your thing, then check out the greatest movies by Mick Jagger and Nancy Sinatra too.

Most divisive: Wigstock: The Movie
Ranked by
  • Videodrome
    James Woods, Deborah Harry, Sonja Smits
    35 votes
    • Released: 1983
    • Directed by: David Cronenberg
    Set in a dystopian near-future, Videodrome takes us into the life of Max Renn (James Woods), a cynical television executive seeking sensational content for his station. He stumbles upon Videodrome, a disturbingly realistic broadcast that blurs the lines between perception and reality. As he delves deeper into the show's origins, he is drawn into a dark world of subliminal messaging, hallucination, and violence. Directed by visionary filmmaker David Cronenberg, this science-fiction horror film explores themes of media manipulation, body horror, and technophobia. Despite its unsettling narrative, Videodrome has become an iconic film within the body-horror genre and has garnered a cult following over time.
  • Union City

    Union City

    Debbie Harry, Sam McMurray, Taylor Mead
    14 votes
    • Released: 1980
    • Directed by: Marcus Reichert
    Union City is a 1980 American crime mystery film starring Dennis Lipscomb, Deborah Harry and Everett McGill. It was based on the short story Union City: The Corpse Next Door by Cornell Woolrich and released by The Tuxedo Company and Columbia Pictures on May 17, 1980.
  • Hairspray
    Ricki Lake, Divine, Jerry Stiller
    30 votes
    • Released: 1988
    • Directed by: John Waters
    When Tracy Turnblad (Ricki Lake), an overweight teen, auditions for a spot on a popular teen dance show, she beats out the spiteful Amber von Tussle (Colleen Fitzpatrick), winning over Amber's boyfriend (Michael St. Gerard) in the process. After meeting some black students at her school, Tracy begins to push for more racial integration on the dance show. This gets her into trouble on many sides, especially with Amber's pushy parents (Sonny Bono, Deborah Harry).

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  • Six Ways to Sunday
    Norman Reedus, Deborah Harry, Elina Löwensohn
    17 votes
    • Released: 1999
    • Directed by: Adam Bernstein
    Reedus plays Harry, an 18-year-old Ohio boy with a very close relationship to his mother (Deborah Harry). When he gets in with the local mob, though, his mother will stop at nothing to keep him close to her. This dark, violent comedy is based on Charles Perry's 1962 novel "Portrait of a Young Man Drowning."
  • Blondie: Video Hits

    Blondie: Video Hits

    Debbie Harry
    11 votes
    • Released: 2005
  • Heavy
    Liv Tyler, Debbie Harry, Shelley Winters
    26 votes
    • Released: 1995
    • Directed by: James Mangold
    Heavy is a 1995 independent American drama film written and directed by James Mangold, and starring Liv Tyler, Pruitt Taylor Vince, Shelley Winters, and Deborah Harry. The plot focuses on an unhappy overweight cook and the changes which are brought into his life after an enchanting college drop-out begins working as a waitress at his and his mother's roadside tavern. The film explores themes of loneliness, false hope, unrequited love, and the problematic nature of self worth. The film was Mangold's directorial debut, and he wrote the screenplay for it while attending filmmaking seminars at Columbia University. The film featured an original soundtrack by Thurston Moore of Sonic Youth. Filming took place on location in and around Barryville and Hyde Park, New York; some scenes were filmed at the Culinary Institute of America. Heavy premiered at the Sundance Film Festival where it won the Special Jury Prize and was later screened at Cannes before receiving major theatrical releases. It was first released in the United Kingdom on December 29, 1995, and later received a limited release in the United States on June 5, 1996.

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