The rally also included appearances by former President Bill Clinton, daughter Chelsea, President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama.
"How great was it to have Jon Bon Jovi and Bruce Springsteen with us?" Hillary Clinton said from the stage.
Armed with an acoustic guitar, Springsteen opened with "Thunder Road" and played "Long Walk Home," which he called a "prayer for post election," before wrapping up with "Dancing in the Dark."
Springsteen praised Clinton as a candidate who embraces an inclusive country. "The choice tomorrow couldn’t be any clearer. Hillary’s candidacy is based on intelligence, experience, preparation and an actual vision of America where everyone counts," he said. "Hillary sees an America where the issue of income distribution should be at the forefront of our national conversation. She sees an America where an issue of immigration reform is dealt with realistically and compassionately."
Jon Bon Jovi took the stage with three other musicians -- including Carl Gentry on guitar, violinist Lorenza Ponce and percussionist Everett Bradley -- for a four-song set that included "Who Says You Can't Go Home," "Someday I'll Be Saturday Night," "Livin' on a Prayer" and a cover of The Beatles' "Here Comes the Sun,"
"Think of Mrs. C when you hear this one," he said.
"Philadelphia, we have been through a lot together," said Bon Jovi, who said the seeds of his charitable organization, The Jon Bon Jovi Soul Foundation, were planted in the city. He also read a letter from Philadelphia resident, Dan Box, a Republican voting for Clinton. "I'm a Republican. I'm a gun owner. I'm a Catholic. And yesterday, I voted," read Bon Jovi, who will fly to Raleigh, North Carolina, on Clinton's jet to a rally in North Carolina with Lady Gaga. (Read the full text of Box's letter below.)
Watch Springsteen's set:
And read the full text of Dan Box's letter, read by Bon Jovi, below:
I voted for a considered, nuanced foreign policy that works with our allies, isolates our foes, and seeks to reduce nuclear proliferation. I voted for a domestic policy that puts Americans first through a focus on education at all levels, families of all backgrounds, and jobs that will form a 21st century economy.I voted to fix what's wrong with the Affordable Care Act while making sure that the least among us still have access to the care they need.I voted for a woman's ability to control her healthcare decisions with the input of her doctor, her family, and her religion.I voted for laws that keep weapons of war off of our streets and out of the hands of criminals.I voted my belief that you can support law enforcement while recognizing that implicit bias affects us all.I voted to celebrate the love our gay friends and family share with their partners.
I voted for a candidate who sees my nieces as future leaders, not objects to be manhandled.
I voted for a candidate with a reputation for listening, and for careful consideration before making decisions--one who doesn't peddle unfounded conspiracy theories, reject science, or give voice to the darkest fringes of our society.
I voted for a candidate with flaws and bruises, wins and losses--and the accumulated wisdom gained by a lifetime in the arena.
I voted for a candidate who believes America is already great--but can always be better.
I'm a Republican. I'm a gun owner. I'm a Catholic. And I'm with her.