List of the best Roseanne Barr movies, ranked best to worst with movie trailers when available. Roseanne Barr'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 Roseanne Barr movies is decided by how many votes they receive, so only highly rated Roseanne Barr movies will be at the top of the list. Roseanne Barr has been in a lot of films, so people often debate each other over what the greatest Roseanne Barr movie of all time is. If you and a friend are arguing about this then use this list of the most entertaining Roseanne Barr films to end the squabble once and for all.
If you think the best Roseanne Barr role isn't at the top, then upvote it so it has the chance to become number one. The greatest Roseanne Barr performances didn't necessarily come from the best movies, but in most cases they go hand in hand.
She-Devil and Even Cowgirls Get the Blues are included in this list."This list answers the questions, "What are the best Roseanne Barr movies?" and "What are the greatest Roseanne Barr roles of all time?"
She-Devil is a 1989 American dark comedy film directed by Susan Seidelman and written by Barry Strugatz and Mark R. Burns. It stars Meryl Streep, Ed Begley, Jr. and Roseanne Barr in her film debut. A loose adaptation of the 1983 novel The Life and Loves of a She-Devil by British writer Fay Weldon, She-Devil tells the story of Ruth Patchett, a dumpy, overweight housewife who exacts devilish revenge on her philandering husband after he leaves her and their children for glamorous, best-selling romance novelist Mary Fisher. The second adaption of Weldon's novel after a BBC TV mini series was first broadcast in 1986, the film was shot amid the first season break of Barr's highly successful ABC ...more on Wikipedia
Actors: Meryl Streep, Roseanne Barr, Linda Hunt, Ed Begley, Jr., + more
Directed by: Susan Seidelman
This film is a 1991 American comedy-horror slasher film and the sixth film in the Nightmare on Elm Street series. As the title suggests, it was intended to be the last film in the series and it is the sixth film in the series; however, the success of the film prevented the series from ending. It is the sequel to A Nightmare on Elm Street 5: The Dream Child and is followed by Wes Craven's New Nightmare. This was New Line Cinema's first film released in 3-D. Robert Englund reprises his role as Freddy Krueger; Lisa Zane, Yaphet Kotto, Breckin Meyer, Shon Greenblatt, Ricky Dean Logan, Lezlie Deane and Tobe Sexton also star. ...more on Wikipedia
Actors: Johnny Depp, Alice Cooper, Roseanne Barr, Tom Arnold, Robert Englund, + more
Directed by: Rachel Talalay
Home on the Range is a 2004 American animated musical western comedy film produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation and released by Walt Disney Pictures on April 2, 2004, and was named after the popular country song "Home on the Range". The 45th feature in the Walt Disney Animated Classics, it was the last traditionally animated Disney film until The Princess and the Frog was released in 2009. Set in the old west, the plot centers on a mismatched trio of dairy cows – brash, adventurous Maggie, prim, proper Mrs. Calloway and ditzy, happy-go-lucky Grace – who must capture an infamous cattle rustler, for his bounty, in order to save their idyllic farm from foreclosure. ...more on Wikipedia
Actors: Steve Buscemi, Roseanne Barr, Judi Dench, Jennifer Tilly, Cuba Gooding Jr., + more
Directed by: Will Finn, John Sanford
Look Who's Talking Too is the 1990 sequel to director Amy Heckerling's 1989 comedy Look Who's Talking. The film stars the original cast members John Travolta and Kirstie Alley as James and Mollie Ubriacco, the parents of Mikey, a toddler coping with the newest addition to the family, baby Julie. In addition to this, he is having trouble using a potty, and the unorthodox advice he gets from his playmate, Eddie, doesn't make his problem any better. ...more on Wikipedia
Actors: John Travolta, Bruce Willis, Kirstie Alley, Roseanne Barr, Mel Brooks, + more
Directed by: Amy Heckerling