"If you know anything about him, he has a very particular way of the performance," she said. "He's already mapped it out in his head. A lot of it is bringing his vision and you know, you don't change anything."
Kidman talked about wrapping production on "The Paperboy" and one week later, going straight into production for "Stoker."
"As an actor, that's like being in acting school. You rarely get that chance in your career to play the polar opposite," Kidman said, referencing the emotionally unstable mother she plays in "Stoker" versus that of her character in "The Paperboy."
While fans may want a jump-out-of-your-seat film, Park says it is never his intention to create horror.
"If the audience takes it as horror films that's just as well. It just means they were very sensitive to all the intended frights and scares that were built into his films," Park said through his personal translator and assistant producer, Wonjo Jeong.
Park said it is his own fears that draw him to the genre, according to Jeong. "It's a genre that he can't really watch as an audience. But it is because he is very sensitive to the fear of the unknown or the fear of violence that they are naturally built in to his work," he said.
According to Dermont Mulroney, who has a brief role in the film, "Stoker" is scarier than Parks would have us believe.
"You gotta see the movie. It's an intriguing murder-crazy movie."
"Stoker" screens Monday, Jan. 21, 9 a.m. Eccles Theatre, Park City; Wednesday, Jan. 23, 9 p.m. Screening Room, Sundance Resort; Friday, Jan. 25, 6:30 p.m., Rose Wagner Performing Arts Center, Salt Lake City; and Saturday, Jan. 26, 6:30 p.m., Peery's Egyptian Theater Ogden.