There's more to interpretation than narrative style. In fact, interpretation is a huge area –– arguably the thing that truly defines a director.
Interpretation covers everything from the look of the film to the way a line is delivered. It's the pacing of a scene, the shirt an actor wears, how much rain is falling on a window, the music that plays (or doesn't). It's who shows up to work on the set and how they're treated.
Directing is interpretation.
Here's the thing, about interpretation. A lot of directors –– especially when they're starting out –– try to act like they think directors are supposed to. They wear black clothes, act like assholes, give their film a "look." They design shots to be "interesting," art direction to be quirky, performances to be unusual.
I mean it. Don't.
Forcing your work to be more interesting is an admission that you don't think you're inherently interesting. And you are. Really.
Or you're not. But if you're not, you're not going to be able to fool people into thinking you are, so don't even try.
Interpretation –– meaning your vision –– is about doing what's right. There's one right place to put the camera, one right way a line should be delivered, one right piece of music to emphasize the dramatic content of a scene... Your job is to find it. Create it. Make it.
This isn't a moral judgement. It's a taste thing. It's what works best for you.
You may admire Tim Burton, but you're not going to be him. And even if you could, I'm sorry. That position is already taken.