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[[quoteright:200:[[WesternAnimation/YoYogi http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/younger-and-hipper_2530.jpg]]]]
[[caption-width-right:200:[-As WesternAnimation/YogiBear's age decreases, so does his fashion sense.-] ]]

->''"Nowadays, we're about appealing to a different kind of audience, an audience that is young, diverse, [[BreadEggsBreadedEggs youngly diverse]], diversely young, ethnically youthful, and homosexually young. And we think that that audience wants us to bring back ''[=NumberWang=]'' in a way that retains '''all''' of its original features but is basically like 'Series/{{Skins}}."''
-->-- '''Head of Programming''', ''Series/ThatMitchellAndWebbLook''

When a work is revamped, relaunched, or reconceived with a young (or younger, at any rate) cast, despite the ages of the characters in the original source material. This happens because it is commonly believed that no one in the audience wants to watch "old people" (defined as anyone over the age of 40 or thereabouts). Often, this happens to supposedly allow CharacterDevelopment, because the older character has "nowhere to go" and thus making him young again "opens up story possibilities" or, putting it bluntly, just makes him "relevant". Whether or not this is true is open to interpretation.

Occasionally, this trope will be {{inverted|Trope}} when the characters are young children in the source material. The characters will be aged to their teens in order to fit the "younger and hipper" ("older and hipper?") mindset.

This is a type of ToneShift. The moral opposite of DawsonCasting. SpinOffBabies is a subtrope. If done poorly, can result in TotallyRadical.

Parallel to DarkerAndEdgier, LighterAndSofter, DenserAndWackier, BloodierAndGorier, and HotterAndSexier.

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!!Examples:

[[foldercontrol]]

[[folder:Advertising]]
* Younger And Hipper is practically the religion worshiped by every advertising agency around, who have this strange idea that a consumer's money loses all its value once he turns 35. Unless the product in question is directly aimed at "senior citizens" (read: anyone on the long end of the 18-34 demographic), expect the people in commercials to all be young.
** This may have something to do with the fact that 35-year-olds typically have better things to do with their money than to buy luxury goods advertised on TV (such as taking care of their children). When they become senior citizens, they no longer have dependent families and can buy useless luxuries again (if they have a generous retirement), and often have failing health, which means that they must buy very expensive (and profitable) medical supplies.
** NewerThanTheyThink: Even in the 90's, it wasn't uncommon to see seniors advertise products ranging from potato chips to lawnmowers. Today, you'd be hard pressed to find a senior in a television commercial advertising ''anything'' other than medication (unless, perhaps, he/she is advertising some kind of family run business).
* The resurrection of Wendy's "Where's the Beef" slogan. In the original ads an old lady screams this angrily at servers of BrandX burger joints, in the new version a twentysomething {{hipster}} finds a [[FunTShirt vintage T-shirt]] with the slogan and various [[PhraseCatcher strangers repeat it]] until they've pointed him to a Wendy's.
* Kentucky Fried Chicken also played with this. First came the initialisms from the full name to "KFC" in 1991. Next, many ad campaigns designed to target young and racial demographics. Remember the animated Colonel Sanders in 2000? That campaign lasted only a year, perhaps because [[{{Squick}} animating a beloved founder still fresh and alive in the minds of many was a bit exploitive.]]
* Even [[UsefulNotes/McDonalds McDonald's]] is not immune to this trope. In April 2014, they unveiled a [[http://www.dallasnews.com/incoming/20140423-mcdonalds_ronald_mcdonald_37263351.jpg.ece/ALTERNATES/w320/MCDONALDS_RONALD_MCDONALD_37263351.JPG new look]] [[http://gaia.adage.com/images/bin/image/x-large/ronald_new_1.jpg?1398292666 for their iconic mascot Ronald McDonald]], giving him a fashion sense that's meant to resonate with the [[TurnOfTheMillennium millennial]] crowd, and new viral marketing where Ronald will be "taking selfies" and posting them to social media sites like Twitter. [[TheyChangedItNowItSucks The reaction so far has been a big collective groan]].
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Comic Books]]
* Many of Franchise/TheDCU characters in the 2011 ComicBook/{{New 52}} relaunch, including Franchise/{{Superman}}. The stated reason is to make the characters more modern and relatable.
** Most notably with the [[TheGoldenAgeOfComicBooks Golden Age characters]] in the series ''Comicbook/{{Earth 2}}''. [[TheFlash Jay Garrick]], in particular, goes from CoolOldGuy BadassGrandpa to DoggedNiceGuy college grad DesperatelyLookingForAPurposeInLife.
* The PostCrisis ComicBook/{{Superboy}}'s initial presence in ''[[Comicbook/TheDeathOfSuperman Reign Of The Supermen]]'' was probably a nod to this trope, much like Steel represented the AffirmativeActionLegacy, the Eradicator represented DarkerAndEdgier {{Sociopathic Hero}}es, and the Cyborg Superman represented gratuitous artificial limbs.
* The [[DorkAge infamous]] "Teen Tony" era of ''Comicbook/IronMan''. They turned adult Tony Stark evil and so they got a teenage version of Tony from the past and had them fight. The whole thing was rebooted and no one ever talked about it again.
* The "Batch [=SW6=]" clones in the ''ComicBook/{{Legion Of Super-Heroes}}''; they were even given a title of their own to allow this trope to coexist with the original Legion in the TMK era. The ContinuityReboot of the Legion after Zero Hour also resulted in this trope.
* The objective behind the ''ComicBook/OneMoreDay'' arc of ''ComicBook/SpiderMan'', based on Creator/JoeQuesada's belief that no-one can relate to a married superhero. Further casualties are [[ComicBook/XMen Jean Grey]] (with Scott and Emma ''kissing over her grave'') and ComicBook/TheWasp (killed to "make ComicBook/AntMan more interesting," just like Spidey.) That some of the love interests that get [[DroppedABridgeOnHim the bridge dropped on them]] are established characters in their own right and have people who actually care about their treatment is ''entirely'' lost on him.
* Joseph, the hated young SelfDemonstrating/{{Magneto}} from the '90s ''ComicBook/XMen books. He was initially introduced as the real Magneto, who had supposedly been [[FountainOfYouth de-aged]] and stripped of his memories, but was ultimately revealed to just be a [[CloningBlues youthful clone]]. [[HeroicSacrifice He was killed off almost immediately after this revelation]].
* Kyle Rayner, whom DC trumpeted as "the One True Franchise/GreenLantern" while [[DroppedABridgeOnHim Dropping a Bridge]] on Hal Jordan and the rest of the Corps. Eventually reversed for the most part, as Hal and the Corps came back 10 years later.
* Jaime Reyes as BlueBeetle is another case in addition to being an AffirmativeActionLegacy.
* Most of the characters in the UltimateMarvel universe. Reed Richards and Sue Storm founded the ComicBook/FantasticFour at 18, [[AdaptationNameChange Victor Van Damme]] became SelfDemonstrating/DoctorDoom around the same age, [[ImmortalIronFist Iron Fist]], Shang-Chi, and ComicBook/SpiderWoman all became teens or young adults, [[ComicBook/{{Venom}} Eddie Brock]] became {{Spider-Man}}'s [[ChildhoodFriends childhood friend]], and Comicbook/DoctorStrange is a handsome guy in his early 20's rather than TheAgeless [[OlderThanTheyLook guy born in the 30's who looks perpetually middle-aged]] .
** Also, Peter Parker remained around 15-16 for all 160 issues of ''Comicbook/UltimateSpiderMan''. His successor, [[AffirmativeActionLegacy Miles Morales]], is ''even younger''.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Films -- Animated]]
* Defied by Creator/{{Pixar}} with ''WesternAnimation/{{Up}}''. They were asked about audiences possibly not connecting with a plot about a senior citizen, but they weren't too concerned about it. This has worked out for them.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Films -- Live-Action]]
* ''Film/JamesBond'' continually changes actors to keep Bond around a certain age range. As actors age out, they are replaced by younger actors.
* In [[WesternAnimation/InspectorGadget the cartoons]], Inspector Gadget was voiced by then-sixty-something actor Don Adams, and the character himself was portrayed as if he was in his late 30s or early 40s. When it came time to cast him for [[Film/InspectorGadget the live-action version]], they went with babyfaces Creator/MatthewBroderick and French Stewart, neither of whom look like they were in their late 30s or early 40s.
* The ''WesternAnimation/ThomasTheTankEngine'' film cast the younger, "hipper" Alec Baldwin as Mr. Conductor rather than the fifty-something Ringo Starr or George Carlin.
* The 2009 ''Film/StarTrek'' movie reboots the series with a crew of young actors, playing characters who are straight out of the Academy rather than experienced veterans of high rank, as the characters were at the beginning of the original show.
* The Shakespeare adaptations often make the cast younger than they are in the original play:
** ''Film/TenThingsIHateAboutYou'' took ''Theatre/TheTamingOfTheShrew'' and put it in a high school.
** ''Film/{{O}}'' puts ''Theatre/{{Othello}}'' in a high school.
** ''Film/ShesTheMan'' does it to ''Theatre/TwelfthNight''.
** ''Film/WilliamShakespearesRomeoAndJuliet'' does this in an interesting way. The setting is changed to California in the 1990s, Romeo is played by Creator/LeonardoDicaprio (who at the time was still considered a teen heartthrob), and swords and daggers instead become firearms. However, the dialog in the movie is lifted directly from the original play rather than attempting to update it with the setting, making for an interesting combination of "old English meets 1990s America."
* ''Film/{{Clueless}}'' was Creator/JaneAusten's ''Literature/{{Emma}}'' reworked with a high school cast.
* ''[[Literature/TheBooksOfEmber The City of Ember]]'' used the "older and hipper" inversion. The lead characters are twelve in the original book, but are teenagers in the film.
* ''Literature/PercyJacksonAndTheOlympians'' used the "older and hipper" inversion as well. The [[TheChosenOne lead]] is also twelve in the original book, with age progression that is intertwined with a prophecy that spans the entire series. [[AdaptationInducedPlotHole They are teenagers in the film to allow for romantic entanglements.]]
* In the original ''Film/DawnOfTheDead'', the survivors are all in their 30s to 40s. [[Film/DawnOfTheDead2004 In the remake]], they're all twenty-somethings, with only one guy who looks like he's on the far side of 35.
* Joe Leland, the hero of the novel ''Nothing Lasts Forever'' is in his sixties and is as solemn and serious a character as can be found. When the novel was turned into the movie ''Franchise/DieHard'', Leland was transformed into the young, hip [[DeadpanSnarker snarky jokester]] John [=McClane=], played by the young, hip [[DeadpanSnarker snarky jokester]] Creator/BruceWillis.
* ''Film/XMenFirstClass'' explores the younger (and more groovy) versions of Professor X, Magneto, Mystique and Beast with new actors playing the familiar roles.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Live-Action TV]]
* Reality shows rarely have contestants who are older than about 45 anymore. The days of Rudy Boesch (''Series/{{Survivor}}'') and "Chicken" George Boswell (''Series/BigBrother'' (USA Edition)) are well and truly over.
* Parodied in the ''Series/StargateSG1'' episode "200," and then played straight with the young cast and relationship-centric nature of ''Series/StargateUniverse''. Ironic, frighteningly prophetic, or the writers of "200" parodying what their executives were perhaps discussing, or all or none of the above? You decide.
* As it went on for [[LongRunners longer and longer]], ''Series/{{ER}}'' replaced pretty much all of its older actors with younger hipper ones.
* ''Series/DoctorWho''
** Innes Lloyd's tenure as producer was an intentional attempt at this. He sacked the companions Steven (from the future) and Dodo (who ''was'' a hip Sixties girl but a rather unflattering caricature of one, since her main characteristic was [[CloudCuckoolander being a total weirdo]]) and drafted in the legitimately hip posh girl Polly and working class sailor Ben, both from the then present day 1966. Then he presided over recasting the Doctor from William Hartnell, whose health had been slowly failing and compromising his acting ability, with Patrick Troughton, who was younger and much more physically robust. The Doctor's characterisation also shifted in this direction; the First Doctor was a GrumpyOldMan with NoSocialSkills, travelled around with schoolteachers and his granddaughter, and went on pseudoeducational adventures in history in which aliens would not show up. The Second Doctor was TheSocialExpert with a flair for [[WigDressAccent dressing up]] and got to do trendy 60s things like wear a Beatles haircut, [[DoesThisRemindYouOfAnything teach teenagers to overthrow their oppressive square masters by mixing acid]], go on adventures in psychedelic dreamscapes, and wear CoolShades as a disguise.
** The Fourth Doctor's tenure started off a bit like this. Replacing the dour, cynical and steadfastly unhip Jon Pertwee - popular with dads - with the young-looking and countercultural Tom Baker improved the appeal of the show to little kids (who thought the Fourth Doctor, the first Doctor to be a ManChild, was relatable and funny) as well as attracting a big PeripheryDemographic of childless college students and university lecturers, who would not normally have watched the show but were able to relate to an [[CoolPeopleRebelAgainstAuthority anti-authoritarian]] [[CrazyAwesome eccentric genius]].
** The last two seasons of [=Sylvester McCoy=]'s era also fit, as he had had a very unhip first season under massive pressure to be LighterAndSofter. A new script editor came in, and his plan for fixing it was to make the show more relevant to modern teenagers, dealing with the home life of the Doctor's companion in more detail, making the companion less traditionally squeaky-clean, adding a bit more sexual subtext and trying to deal more sincerely with the implications of a child travelling around time and space with an impossibly old SufficientlyAdvancedAlien [[TheChessmaster Chessmaster]].
** The relaunch uses this trope. The Ninth, Tenth and Eleventh Doctors get increasingly younger, with Ten and Eleven having a particularly hipster vibe, in comparison to the generally older Doctors before them. The Twelfth Doctor is the first of the reboot to return to an older Doctor.
*** This was remarked on by Mark Gatiss in an interview, commenting on how shocked people were by the casting of the Twelfth Doctor:
--->When I was younger the actors who interpreted the part all had ages similar to Peterís today, and it was when we had our first younger Doctor, Tom Baker, that it was a shock. Now things are reversed.
* In season one of ''Series/MorkAndMindy'', the main characters were Mork, Mindy, Mindy's father Fred, and Mindy's grandmother Cora. The series was a huge success. For season two, [[ExecutiveMeddling the producers decided to change the timeslot, and eliminate the older characters of Fred and Cora,]] replacing them with a brother and sister from New York who run a deli that the two leads are now regulars at. However, this backfired, so in season 3 the producers returned to their original premise, but this also failed. The theme song went through similar changes. In Season 2, it was disco-fied, then went back to a retread of the original for season 3.
* This is the trend that's being followed by both the ''Franchise/KamenRider'' and ''Franchise/SuperSentai'' franchises. The earliest seasons had their protagonists typically somewhere within their mid-twenties but somewhere around five years ago, the protagonists tend to either be in their very early twenties or late teens. As it stands, the protagonist ''Series/KamenRiderFourze'' is a high school student, so this trope is more or less in full effect with the franchise at this point. 2012's series show that this is not a permanent shift but a choice for that year. Haruto of ''Series/KamenRiderWizard'' is played by a 22-year-old actor, and the ReunionShow takes place five years later so even the ''Fourze'' cast will not be high-schoolers in their further appearances. ''Series/TokumeiSentaiGobusters'', however, gives us a deliberately wide age spread - Yoko is high school age, Hiromu is in his early twenties, Jin looks mid-twenties but is actually seven years older, [[spoiler: being a projection of his true self still in hyperspace]]. Ryuuji is almost thirty.
* In recent years, middle-aged Vince Gill was replaced pretty much by the much younger duo of Brad Paisley and Carrie Underwood as host of the CMA Awards.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Music]]
* Defied by bands like Music/RedHotChiliPeppers and Music/{{Metallica}}, which still sell albums by the truckload and get tons of radio play, despite their core band members pushing 50.
** And they're youngsters compared to the RollingStones, who in 2012 had a chart hit with a single off their ''50th anniversary album'' when their lead singer was 69.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Video Games]]
* Humorously portrayed in ''VideoGame/DonkeyKongCountry''. SelfDemonstrating/CrankyKong was Donkey Kong in [[VideoGame/DonkeyKong the classic arcade games]] of the early-80's. The then-current DK (who was, presumably, either Donkey Kong Junior in the 80's or Jr.'s son) is, of course, young and hip, while Cranky is a bitter old geezer who obsessively pines for the glory days of his time as DK in the 80's.
* Probably the best way to describe [[RoyalsWhoActuallyDoSomething Rosalina's]] [[TheOtherDarrin new voice]] in ''[[VideoGame/MarioKart Mario Kart 7]]'', which replaces her withdrawn elegance and softspoken mannerisms with more sass and emotion.
* [[PacMan Pac-Man's]] redesign in ''Pac Man Party'', which makes him look like a [[SonicTheHedgehog Sonic]] character.
* In the original ''TheLegendOfZelda'', Impa was described in the manual as Zelda's elderly nursemaid. By ''OcarinaOfTime'', she became a [[ActionGirl badass warrior woman]]. Of course Link, Zelda and Ganon were constantly getting younger replacements depending on the generation, but usually with less changes to the character.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Web Originals]]
* Parodied in the [[WebAnimation/HomestarRunner Strong Bad email]] [[http://www.homestarrunner.com/sbemail164.html looking old]] where a fan asks if Strong Bad needs an image overhaul and he just ends up looking older.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Western Animation]]
* Both ''WesternAnimation/WhatsNewScoobyDoo'' and ''WesternAnimation/ScoobyDooMysteryIncorporated'' are modern adaptations of old series from the 70's.
* Deconstructed in an episode of ''WesternAnimation/BatmanTheAnimatedSeries'' with the villainous Calendar Girl. She was a former model who was "past her prime" (that is, she had turned 30) and wanted revenge against the fashion industry that abandoned her. There was a scene where a company was pitching TV ideas such as something about a "teen cop" and "girls at a modeling college" etc. to drive the point home. In the end, it was revealed that Calendar Girl was still quite beautiful, but all she could see were the "flaws" that came with age.
** The irony? Calendar Girl herself is a younger-and-hipper update of Calendar Man, a somewhat lame CListFodder bat-rogue.
* ''WesternAnimation/BatmanTheBraveAndTheBold'' played this trope straight with its version of [[ComicBook/BatmanAndTheOutsiders the Outsiders]], which consisted primarily of angsty teen versions of BlackLightning, ComicBook/{{Katana}}, and ComicBook/{{Metamorpho}}. They were later joined by teen versions of Halo and Geo-Force as the series progressed.
* ''WesternAnimation/BatmanBeyond'' owes its entire existence to this trope, as the stated concept of the show was "Batman In High School". [[LoopholeAbuse They never specified]] it had to be Bruce Wayne in High School, though.
** Though the trope was played very straight (not only was Batman in high school, it was also set in the future), it was also inverted with Bruce Wayne himself, who (being too old to be Batman himself) became TheObiWan to his successor, growing into a BadassGrandpa CoolOldGuy.
** The show demonstrated an inherent fact about the trope: it can work and be well received, but the concept can't crutch entirely on characters being just younger.
* ''WesternAnimation/ExtremeGhostbusters'' was a younger hipper version of ''WesternAnimation/TheRealGhostbusters'', replacing all of the "old" Ghostbuster characters except Egon Spengler, who stayed around as TheMentor. The "Extreme" Ghostbusters were a bunch of college-age kids (including a [[TheSmurfettePrinciple Token Female]] PerkyGoth).
* ''WesternAnimation/AllGrownUp'' inverted this trope by presenting an ''Older'' and Hipper version of the ''WesternAnimation/{{Rugrats}}'' characters. Although not as well liked as ''Rugrats'', it still had a decent fanbase.
** ''WesternAnimation/QuackPack'' also did this by turning Donald Duck's nephews Huey, Dewey, and Louie into teenagers.
* Whereas the original ''Franchise/{{Transformers}}'' featured a team of grizzled veterans and a couple of rookies, ''WesternAnimation/TransformersAnimated'' features a team of brash rookies with one grizzled mentor.
* ''WesternAnimation/IronManArmoredAdventures'' has Tony Stark, Pepper Potts, and [[Comicbook/WarMachine Rhodey]] all in high school and fighting bad guys.
** Teen versions of ComicBook/BlackPanther and Madame Masque eventually appear, as do college-aged versions of {{Hawkeye}} and Comicbook/BlackWidow.
* The Creator/DisneyChannel inverted this with its "Zoog Disney" block by way of aging up the Zoog characters into "older" and hipper versions of themselves through an AnimationBump.
* The page image is from ''WesternAnimation/YoYogi'', the spinoff of WesternAnimation/YogiBear made during the 90s, taking the 'hipper' part to cringe-worthy levels.
* For a much better example than the one right above, ''WesternAnimation/GoofTroop'' doesn't de-age Goofy, but introduces his son, Max, and focuses on his life as well as Goofy's.
* The 1996 ''{{WesternAnimation/Flash Gordon|1996}}'' cartoon took a character who had, in the past, been a world-champion polo player and professional football player, and turned him into a skateboarding teenager.
* ''WesternAnimation/MuppetBabies'' half-played this trope. The characters were definitely "younger" but were by no means "hipper" than their adult counterparts. They were basically more naive and imaginative versions of their adult selves.
* Parodied on ''WesternAnimation/TheSimpsons'' in the episode "Kill the Alligator and Run." The Simpsons visit Florida after Homer has a breakdown, but they arrive during MTVSpringBreak. One of the [=VJ=]s is celebrating her 25th birthday, and in a nod to ''Literature/LogansRun'', a jewel on her hand starts flashing, and security staff take her away and replace her with a younger VJ.
* Like other movies from the 80's, the popularity of ''Film/LittleShopOfHorrors'' led to the creation of cartoon spin-off, and in that case, we get the thankfully short-lived 1991 Fox Kids show, ''WesternAnimation/LittleShop''. ''Little Shop'' ages the protagonists down from twentysomethings to around 13 years old, made the ManEatingPlant a friendly character that eats meat like a normal Venus flytrap and gets repulsed at the idea of people eating vegetables, and turned the DepravedDentist into a school bully with BracesOfOrthodonticOverkill.
* ''WesternAnimation/XMenEvolution'', which was launched after the success of the first ''Film/XMen1'' movie.
** In the 80's, there was a planned ''ComicbBok/XMen}' cartoon that fell through. It would've featured ComicBook/{{Storm}}, ComicBook/{{Cyclops}}, Kitty Pryde, Thunderbird, Nightcrawler and Lady Lightning (ComicBook/MsMarvel) as teenagers.
* ''WesternAnimation/YoungJustice'' features a number of younger versions of adult ''Creator/DCComics'' characters, including {{Zatanna}}, Cheshire, El Dorado, Samurai, Apache Chief, and Vox.
* ''WesternAnimation/UltimateSpiderMan'' features Spider-Man becoming part of a superhero team connected with ComicBook/{{SHIELD}}, consisting of {{Luke Cage|HeroForHire}}, [[ComicBook/ImmortalIronFist Iron Fist]], ComicBook/{{Nova}} and WhiteTiger, the first two being older in the comics than they are in the show. A teen version of the Rhino also shows up as one of Spider-Man's former classmates.
* ''WesternAnimation/TeenageMutantNinjaTurtles2012'' has, among others, April as a teenager. Master Splinter is also younger, as in most continuities he is an old man, where here he is middle aged.
* In ''WesternAnimation/BewareTheBatman'' Alfred is significantly younger, and more physically fit that previous incarnations, and he is stated to be an ex-[[SecretIntelligenceService MI6]] agent with the rank of Major.
* Bruce Wayne in ''WesternAnimation/TheBatman'' seems to be in is early twenties, rather than thirty, and his relaxed and lighthearted attitude during some of his interactions with Alfred suggest that his RichIdiotWithNoDayJob act is somewhat less of an act than, for example, the Creator/KevinConroy incarnation. The access to the Batcave is behind a coin-op games cabinet instead of a clock.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Real Life]]
* This has been a crucial factor in U.S. presidential elections since about 1992. In that year's presidential race, Bill Clinton had the honor of being the first Baby Boomer to run for president, and he brought with him a very youthful and charismatic personality that sharply contrasted his older and more traditional rivals (George H. Bush and Ross Perot). More importantly, he was able to successfully connect with the country's youth by promoting his campaign on Creator/{{MTV}} (a network neither of his rivals would have ever touched with a 40 foot pole) and focusing on issues that were very relevant to the youth of that era, such as environmentalism. After Clinton won the election by a landslide, it has practically become mandatory for presidential candidates to adopt a YoungerAndHipper persona. As the elections of George W. Bush and Barack Obama demonstrate.
[[/folder]]

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