LOS ANGELES — After her network dropped her show, streaming services dropped her reruns and her agency dropped her for a racist tweet, Roseanne Barr is vowing she’s not finished.

Whether anyone will have her is an open question.

Mainstream television, where she saw soaring success both on the original “Roseanne” and the recent short-lived reboot, is probably out.

But she finds herself in an environment flush with media outlets where the style of incendiary statements she was making long before Tuesday’s tweet is not a hindrance, but rather an asset.

“Whether or not she will see herself back on a major network is probably doubtful,” said Eric Dezenhall of Dezenhall Resources, a crisis-management firm.

“If her goal is earning the big bucks again, network is where you get it, but I think that for certain people what years ago was a career crisis is now a brand extension.”

If Barr wants to present herself as a victim of a culture where political correctness has run amok, a stance she has already assumed on Twitter, she has a built-in fan base willing to embrace her next move, whether as an actress, comic or commentator.

“She does have people who will see her as kind of a brave First Amendment type figure,” Dezenhall said, “and you now have all kinds of outlets for entertainers, ranging from podcasts to streaming networks, that encourage just her kind of obnoxiousness.

“If you move lower on the food chain from networks, you can make an outrageous remark once a day,” Dezenhall said.

– From news service reports