Evan Rachel Wood said Marilyn Manson "essentially raped" her when they filmed a music video together in 2007.
She said she was told there would be simulated sex, but Manson did it for real without her consent.
Manson has denied allegations of abuse by Wood, with whom he was previously in a relationship.
Evan Rachel Wood said that her ex-fiancé Marilyn Mason, whose real name is Brian Warner, "essentially raped her" when they filmed a music video together in 2007.
Wood made the allegations in the new two-part documentary, "Phoenix Rising," which screened a the Sundance Film Festival on Sunday attended by Insider.
In the documentary, which will premiere in March on HBO (Sundance showed only part one), Wood said that filming the video for the 2007 Manson song "Heart-Shaped Glasses (When the Heart Guides the Hand)" did not happen in the way it was pitched to her.
"We had discussed a simulated sex scene, but once the cameras were rolling, he started penetrating me for real," Wood said in the documentary, which is directed by Amy Berg ("West of Memphis"). "I had never agreed to that."
"I'm a professional actress. I have been doing this my whole life. I'd never been on a set that unprofessional in my life up until this day," she continued. "It was complete chaos and I did not feel safe. No one was looking after me. It was a really traumatizing experience filming the video.
"I didn't know how to advocate for myself or know how to say no because I had been conditioned and trained to never talk back — to just soldier through. I felt disgusting and like I had done something shameful, and I could tell that the crew was very uncomfortable and nobody knew what to do.
"I was coerced into a commercial sex act under false pretenses. That's when the first crime was committed against me and I was essentially raped on camera," Wood added in the documentary.
Manson's attorney, Howard King, responded on Monday to Wood's comments in a statement to Insider, denying that the two had sex on set.
"Of all the false claims that Evan Rachel Wood has made about Brian Warner, her imaginative retelling of the making of the 'Heart-Shaped Glasses' music video 15 years ago is the most brazen and easiest to disprove, because there were multiple witnesses," the statement began.
"Evan was not only fully coherent and engaged during the three-day shoot but also heavily involved in weeks of pre-production planning and days of post-production editing of the final cut," the statement added. "The simulated sex scene took several hours to shoot with multiple takes using different angles and several long breaks in between camera setups.
"Brian did not have sex with Evan on that set, and she knows that is the truth," the statement concluded.
The 2007 music video features Wood wearing heart-shaped sunglasses. In the documentary interview footage of Manson at the time, it features him saying that it was inspired by the poster from the 1962 Stanley Kubrick movie "Lolita," in which a man falls in love with an underage girl (Wood says she was 19 at the time the video was shot. Manson was 37).
The video shows Wood, wearing the sunglasses, attending a Manson concert. They are later seen embracing in a sexual encounter. There are also shots of them laying on a bed as fake blood pours down on them.
Wood also said in the documentary that Manson was "clear" to her how she should talk about the video in interviews.
"I was supposed to tell people we had this great, romantic time," she said. "But I was scared to do anything that would upset Brian in any way. The video was just the beginning of the violence that would keep escalating over the course of the relationship."
The pair first met in 2006 at a party at the Chateau Marmont in Los Angeles, Wood said in the documentary. The two made their relationship public in 2007. They were briefly engaged before their relationship ended in 2010.
Wood has previously made public allegations of abuse against Manson, including that he groomed her and he "horrifically" abused her as a teenager. Manson has denied these allegations.
Part one of the documentary, titled "Don't Fall," chronicles the backstory of Wood's relationship with Manson and shows her efforts to launch the Phoenix Act, a bill that extends the statute of limitations for domestic-violence survivors to pursue charges against their abusers. Woods and other victims' efforts led to California extending the statute from one to three years to three to five years.
"It's time we finally tell the whole story... and for the survivors to take back ownership of their stories," Wood said of the documentary in the virtual Q&A following the screening Sunday night.
Berg said in the same Q&A that part two will not just feature Wood but other women who say Manson allegedly abused them.
"I'm an intensely private person, having a documentary made about me is truly the last thing that I would want if you know me," Wood added in the Q&A. "But it's time for me to tell the truth. It's time to finally tell my side. I can't have it told for me anymore."
"And people are going to believe whatever they are going to believe, it's not my job to convince people," she continued. "I'm not lying. It's my job to tell the truth, and that's what I've done. It's all I can do."
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