For those who remember Hillary Clinton's twisted headbands from the '90's ...

They're baaaaaaack!

Check out Clinton's new hairstyle, plus more political 'dos below:

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Political Hairdos
Hillary resurrects her '90's headband, plus more infamous political hairdos.
oyce Naltchayan, AFP/Getty Images - STR/AFP/Getty Images

Political Hairdos

    Jackie Kennedy wasn't the first First Lady whose hair made headlines: Dolley Madison had armies of 19th century women sticking plumes in their hair; Mamie Eisenhower set off a stampede for short bangs. Modern-day political women don't disappoint, either: Hillary's back-sweep; Sarah Palin's beehive; Michelle Obama's bob, and so on. Here's a look at some of the most buzzed-about White House hairstyles of our time.

    AP Photo | Time Life Pictures/Getty Images | AP Photo | AFP / Getty Images

    Looks like Hillary dusted off the collection of twisted headbands she sported throughout the '90's (left). On August 14th, 2009, she wore a white one to complete her nautical-hued ensemble.

    oyce Naltchayan, AFP/Getty Images | STR/AFP/Getty Images

    Hillary's hair had extra body at a press conference in Kenya in August 2009. Her usual straight, conservative cut was blown out in layers, leaving extra height at the top and sides instead of her usual face-framing straight strands.

    Tony Karumba, AFP/Getty Images

    Her up-do is the work of the Beehive beauty parlor in tiny Wasilla, Alaska, not some tony salon in New York, but you couldn't tell that by the frenzy over Sarah Palin's twist. For those whose hair won't do the 'do, there's always the Palin wig which are selling like hotcakes for $75 each. From the moment she was chosen to be on the GOP ticket Palin's sexy librarian look has gotten nearly as much press as Posh Spice's bob.

    Robyn Beck, AFP / Getty Images

    When Bill Clinton landed on the national stage, Hillary was at a loss to define her role, and, for eight years, her hairstyles reflected her confusion. Was she a policy wonk? Cookie-baker-in-chief? Defender against the "vast Right Wing conspiracy"? As she tried to sort it out, Hillary became a Rorschach tress-test, morphing from Yuppie lawyer in a headband (shown here during the '92 campaign) to sexy Gennifer Flowers wannabe, prim Rosalynn Carter helpmate and helmet-haired anchor-woman lookalike.

    John Mottern, AFP / Getty Images

    It's hard to know which has been discussed more, Hillary's hair or her pantsuits. What is clear, though, is that, by simplifying both when she ran for the U.S. Senate -- hair, short, blond and swept back; pantsuits, crisp, comfy and monotone -- she finally switched attention from her looks to her words. Well, not entirely. This summer, Presidential candidate Hillary sparked headlines when she moved her part from left to right. Some pundits saw it as ceding her claim to the Democratic nomination. Others said it was nothing more than a (brush) stroke for healthy hair.

    Rich Pedroncelli, AP

    Which twin has the Toni? First Lady Hillary Clinton and Second Tipper Gore may have graduated from the out-of-the-box home perms that were so popular when they were girls, but they sure sported similar big blond bobs (or are they blond blobs?) for the 1994 Summit of the Americas in Florida. Still, their cookie-cutter poufs -- along with broad-shouldered suits, red lips and nearly-invisible gold jewelry -- proved that the wrong look can make even dynamic women dowdy.

    Cynthia Johnson, Getty Images

    Though critics have tried to portray Michelle Obama as a radical in an Angela Davis Afro, her hair owes more to the other end of the '60s -- the non-threatening flip that Mr. Kenneth whipped up for Jackie Kennedy. But if Obama's day-to-day 'dos are brush-and-go, for high-profile events, like the Democratic National Convention, she's enlisted the blow-gun of Frederic Fekkai stylist Johnny Wright, who created a sleek bob.

    Stan Honda, AFP / Getty Images

    In the three decades since she married Joe Biden, the Democratic vice presidential nominee, Jill Biden has worn her hair soft, blond and shoulder-length, a look that seems to work effortlessly for a life split between being a Senator's wife and a college professor. She must be doing something right: She earned a 6.0 on her RateMyProfessors.com "hotness total."

    Ted S. Warren, AP

    Cindy McCain long ago abandoned the short pixie crop she sported in 2000, when her husband first ran for President. But her long hair has generated almost as much buzz as the $3,000 Oscar de la Renta dress (shown here) that she wore to the Republican National Convention. To fans, the long wispy bangs give the 54-year-old a youthful air. Detractors, however, say it's time for Cindy to shake off the standard-issue Republican 'do for something more chic than cliche.

    Alex Wong, Getty Images