Note: Click the pictures to see the original pages. Click the red and white flag in the top right corner to read the text in medieval Danish.
Typus Omnium Morientium was printed in Copenhagen in 1622. The author was Nelaus Povelssøn Nested.
The book differs from the "real" dances of death in that there aren't any illustrations (except for the frontispiece). Therefore it's hard to talk about a dance of Death, since Death doesn't appear - let alone dances. Furthermore there is not a real dialogue between Death and the humans.
It's easiest to show by example, so here is the very first verse where the emperor is the fall guy:
First we have some short bible quotes that are supposed to sound like God's or Death's words. The bible references are placed in the margin. In this case it's Isaiah 22 v18: " He will surely violently turn and toss thee [like] a ball into a large country: there shalt thou die, and there the chariots of thy glory [shall be] the shame of thy lord's house." and Isaiah 38 v1: " In those days was Hezekiah sick unto death. And Isaiah the prophet the son of Amoz came unto him, and said unto him, Thus saith the LORD, Set thine house in order: for thou shalt die, and not live."
(note: The English bible is a bit different from the German and Danish ones: The chariots (in plural) shall remain and it's the person (not the chariot) that shall be the shame of the house.
Then comes a verse that in this case is the emperor's answer to Death. In the last corner there's room for an appropriate quote.
In this case we almost see a dialogue between Death and the human. Some of the other verses also take the form of the human answering Death - e.g.: the empress "In the black soil / now all away / My pride and honour" and the queen "Naked and poor / like newborn child / Must I walk from here."
In other verses it's not the humans who defend themselves, but rather Death (or the author) who continues the attack. Take for instance the pope, who normally leads the dances of death but now, after the Reformation, comes as number 13:
The war lord
The cloister maiden
Bridegroom and Bride
Glutton, Drunkard, Epicure
Magician, Warlock, Soothsayer etc.
Poor, Penniless, Miserable
Old, Fragile, Full of this life
The Last Day
Come to Judgment
Judgment against the pious
Doom of the godless
Footnotes: (1) (2) (3) (4)