Aemilius wrote:Thanks for your link!
I don't see this topic as "morbid", the emphasis is on the fact that it forms a natural bridge to the scientific knowledge about the formation and disintegration of the human form.
We don't regard it morbid when plants die and leaves fall every autumn. We know and accept that it belongs to the natural cycle of life. Human life is not different form it.
Yes, conceptualizing it in a really broad way linked to impermanence as you have makes it not morbid, but natural. But the actual sight (and smell) of mutilated human corpses is gruesome and repulsive. There is good reason that meditating on this is called meditation on "the foul", asubha in Pali.