Here's a wonderful artatomical work for your Tuesday: 'L'Inhumation Precipitee' or 'The Premature Burial' by Belgian artist Antoine Wiertz (1806 - 1865).
Despite its Gothic, perhaps even Poe-inspired horror, the 1854 piece is actually rooted in the natural world rather than the supernatural. No vampires here, I'm afraid.
See, as discussed in "How Coffins Work," the 19th century cholera epidemic really put the fear in us. In order to prevent the disease's spread, we buried cholera victims every quickly -- hastily, even. Some of the victims weren't quite dead yet, fueling widespread taphophobia: the fear of being buried alive.
It's a perfect subject for Wiertz, who was much consumed by eroticism and morbidity. Just consider the overt 1847 memento mori located above right: Deux jeunes filles (La Belle Rosine).