She was born to run.
Hillary Clinton spent Election Day eve with music icons, the First Family and her own tribe, closing out her presidential campaign with a star-studded bang.
With 33,000 people in attendance — with several thousand additional people watching from outside the perimeter — several high profile Democrats attended Clinton’s rally at Philadelphia’s Independence Hall on Monday night, including President Barack Obama — who stumped for Clinton in three states earlier in the day — First Lady Michelle Obama, daughter Chelsea Clinton and husband, former President Bill Clinton.
Bruce Springsteen and Jon Bon Jovi were also on hand to provide a soundtrack to the spirited evening.
Bon Jovi played a full set, telling the crowd: “You’ve got a front row seat at history.” He further urged the crowd at Independence Hall to vote for Clinton, whom he called his friend of more than 20 years.
“Remember — tomorrow, the world is watching,” he said. Before turning the stage over to Springsteen, Bon Jovi dedicated his last song to “Mrs. C” and sang “Here Comes the Sun.”
Springsteen had a similar message for the audience, saying “Let’s get out there and vote tomorrow.”
Bill and Chelsea Clinton took the stage together, thanking people for their support. Chelsea mentioned her bias toward her mother and excitement, but admitted that “my dad is probably even more excited.”
The former president spoke after his daughter, telling the crowd “I have watched… as our candidate lived the campaign as she has lived her life… we can move forward together. We’re stronger together.”
Bill Clinton introduced Mrs. Obama, who said she was feeling emotional because asking the Philadelphia crowd to vote for Clinton was “the last and most important thing I can do for my country as First Lady.”
President Obama spoke after his wife, telling the Philadelphia crowd that they had “someone extraordinary to vote for,” despite Clinton having to face “sexist” rhetoric since the beginning of her campaign, which caused him to “bite his tongue.”
“She will work and she will deliver – she won’t just tweet,” he said. “I’m betting that young people turn out to vote because your future is at stake. I’m betting that America will reject a politics of resentment and a politics of blame, and choose a politics that says we are stronger together. I’m betting that tomorrow you’ll reject fear and choose hope. That is a bet that I have never, ever lost.”
The president introduced the Democratic presidential nominee, who expressed her happiness about finishing the campaign with her husband and daughter by her side.
“Every issue you care about is at stake. And that’s just the beginning because we have to bridge the divides in our country,” Clinton said, adding “I regret deeply how angry the tone of the campaign became,” to which someone in the crowd yelled, “Not your fault!”
Clinton continued: “I believe with all my heart that America’s best days are still ahead of us. We choose to believe in a hopeful, inclusive, big-hearted America. I will be a president for all Americans, democrats, republicans, indepents, not just the people who support me in this election – everyone.”
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Clinton didn’t stop her final plea to voters there though — the former first lady and her family hopped aboard a plane and jetted to North Carolina, where Lady Gaga performed for the gathered crowd at the Reynolds Coliseum in Raleigh.
D.J. Samantha Ronson was also on hand for the midnight Get Out the Vote rally, and Bon Jovi took the stage once again.
Bon Jovi has performed for the former secretary of state before: Over the summer, he joined Paul McCartney for a Hamptons Clinton fundraiser. Bon Jovi sang “Who Says You Can’t Go Home” and joined Jimmy Buffett for a rendition of “Brown Eyed Girl” and Buffett’s hit song “Margaritaville.”
Heading into Election Day, Clinton held a four point lead over opponent Donald Trump, nationally, according to a CBS News poll. An NBC News/Survey Monkey poll similarly gave Clinton a lead — although larger, with the Democratic nominee polling at 47 percent to Trump’s 41 percent.