Growing evidences indicate DNA methylation plays a crucial regulatory role in inflammation, innate immunity, and immunotherapy. However, the overall landscape of various DNA methylation regulatory genes and their relationship with the infiltration of immune cells into the tumor microenvironment (TME) as well as the response to immunotherapy in gliomas is still not clear. Therefore, we comprehensively analyzed the correlation between DNA methylation regulator patterns, infiltration of immune cell-types, and tumor immune response status in gather glioma cohorts. Furthermore, we calculated the DNA methylation score (DMS) for individual glioma samples, then evaluated the relationship between DMS, clinicopathological characteristics, and overall survival (OS) in patients with gliomas. Our results showed three distinct DNA methylation regulator patterns among the glioma patients which correlated with three distinct tumor immune response phenotypes, namely, immune-inflamed, immune-excluded, and immune desert. We then calculated DMS for individual glioma samples based on the expression of DNA methylation-related gene clusters. Furthermore, DMS, tumor mutation burden (TMB), programmed death 1 (PD-1) expression, immune cell infiltration status in the TME, and Tumor Immune Dysfunction and Exclusion (TIDE) scores were associated with survival outcomes and clinical responses to immune checkpoint blockade therapy. We also validated the predictive value of DMS in two independent immunotherapy cohorts. In conclusion, our results demonstrated that three DNA methylation regulator patterns that correlated with three tumor immune response phenotypes. Moreover, we demonstrated that DMS was an independent predictive biomarker that correlated with survival outcomes of glioma patients and their responses to immunotherapy therapeutic regimens.