Not My Job: The Blue Man Group Turns 25 In the early 1990s, Chris Wink and Phil Stanton were two underemployed guys in New York City. So they came up with an idea: They'd shave their heads, paint themselves blue and put on a show.
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Not My Job: The Blue Man Group Turns 25

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Not My Job: The Blue Man Group Turns 25

Not My Job: The Blue Man Group Turns 25

Not My Job: The Blue Man Group Turns 25

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  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/481571811/481679102" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
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Phil Stanton (from left) Chris Wink and Matt Goldman are the founders of Blue Man Group. Jemal Countess/Getty Images hide caption

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Jemal Countess/Getty Images

Phil Stanton (from left) Chris Wink and Matt Goldman are the founders of Blue Man Group.

Jemal Countess/Getty Images

In the early 1990s, Chris Wink and Phil Stanton were two underemployed guys in New York City. So they did what anyone in their situation would do: They shaved their heads, painted themselves blue, and put on a show in which they said nothing and banged on things. Now, 25 years later, Blue Man Group is still doing shows across the country and around the world.

Since the Blue Man Group is famously silent, we've invited Wink and Stanton to answer three questions about people who have a lot to say.