Hillary Clinton Picks Campaign Song She Hopes Is Pleasing to 'You and I'

Hillary Clinton has chosen her campaign song, and it's an homage to two Sopranos — Tony and Celine.

In a video spoof of the famous last scene from the final "Sopranos" episode, Hillary and Bill Clinton sit down at a table in a diner and thumb through the jukebox selections before choosing the song. And the winner is — Bada-Bing! — Celine Dion's "You and I."

The announcement comes after weeks of suspense and submissions from her supporters.

Click here to view the video on Clinton's Web site and the announcement.

In the video, Hillary Clinton is seen flipping through jukebox selections at a homey diner that would be familiar to plenty of voters nostalgic for the good-old days of malt shakes, burgers and doo-wop, but with more fashionable wall art and seating arrangements.

A casually-dressed Bill Clinton takes a seat at the booth where the senator sits and asks, "Anything look good?" He then grimaces at his wife's choice of snacks: crunchy carrot sticks instead of his preferred choice, onion rings. But he could also be grimacing at the background music — Journey's "Don't Stop Believin'."

After some banter between the two that includes a brief mention that former first daughter Chelsea Clinton is off "parallel parking," a menacing Vincent Curatola, a.k.a Johnny "Sack" Sacramoni, glares at the Clintons as he passes by their booth.

After more probing from the former president, the senator pops change into the juke box, the video goes black and a request appears for viewers to make another suspenseful click on the site. The link brings viewers to the choice itself — and a pitch for any extra change viewers might have.

"You and I" was among a number of songs the campaign said were among its final nine choices, which included tunes by KT Tunstall, Shania Twain, UT, The Temptations, Lenny Kravitz, McFadden & Whitehead, The Police and Tina Turner.

In the run-up to the song contest, the Clintons posted two other videos. The first — "I Need Your Advice" video — had more than 607,000 views on YouTube.com; the follow-up video — "Pick My Campaign Song: Round Two" — had more than 283,000 views on the site

The campaign also issued an e-mail announcement of the winner, asking readers to check the site for the video.

"Hillary wanted me to tell you how inspired she was by all your suggestions," wrote campaign manager Patti Solis Doyle, "and we're definitely going to be using all the songs on the campaign trail."