Built on the site of an early Danish chapel (1095), this 17th-century edifice has fine interior woodwork and an organ (dated 1724) on which Handel is said to have played his Messiah. But the church is more famous for its two underground crypts—one of which is filled with mummified bodies that have lain for centuries in an extraordinary state of preservation. A few still have their hair and fingernails; on others you can see desiccated internal organs under the skin. The tallest mummy is known as “the Crusader”; his legs were broken in order to fit him into the coffin. Others in residence include “the Nun” and “the Thief”; their true identities were lost when the church records were destroyed during the Civil War in 1922. It’s a macabre place, but a fascinating one. Word is that Bram Stoker was inspired to write Dracula in part by having visited as a child. Note: The church is wheelchair accessible, but the vaults are not.