Two borderline but interesting cases stemming from the appalling conditions slaves were subjected to, and the dire future they faced.
In 1773, slaves aboard the ship New Britannia blew up the ship after a failed escape attempt, killing almost everyone:
...enslaved African children managed to slip tools to the men chained
in the ship's cramped middle deck. The men used them to break out of
their chains, cut through the wall of their wooden prison, and take
possession of the gun room and the weapons inside.
For more than an hour they fought a pitched battle with the ship's
crew, with many killed on both sides. When it became clear that defeat
was inevitable, they set fire to the gunpowder magazine, triggering an
explosion that destroyed the ship, killing almost everyone onboard.
Death, they had decided, was preferable to what they had seen on the
This incident is also mentioned in The Slave Ship: A Human History by Marcus Rediker. It doesn't quite meet the OP's specification concerning crew / officers, but a similar incident which happened a few years later in 1785 may well do:
When Captain James Charles learned in October 1785 that Gambian
captives had successfully captured a Dutch slaver (and killed the
captain and crew), he resolved to go after the vessel…Following a
chase of three hours and an indecisive engagement, a party of his own
crew volunteered to board the freedpeople’s craft under fire….As the
battle continued, someone apparently blew the vessel up “with a
dreadful explosion, and every soul on board perished.”
There is obviously some doubt here as the explosion may have been accidental, but the freed-people can be considered crew as they had clearly taken over the ship.
Although it may seem incredible to some that slaves would simply blow themselves up Slaves committing suicide on slave ships was not uncommon (though how common is hard to tell):
For the periods 1788 to 1797, physicians for eighty-six vessels
recorded in their journals the cause of death of all the Africans
under their charge, and in these suicide looms rather large…Almost one
third of the vessels in the sample witnessed a suicide…
One method was jumping overboard, mentioned by Aaron Jaffer, curator of Royal Museums Greenwich
There are moving descriptions of enslaved Africans jumping into the
sea together, holding hands or embracing until the end. This tactic
was not as easy as it might seem since many slave ships had netting to
stop people jumping overboard.
In other cases, Jaffer says slaves killed themselves with knives stolen from crew members while
Some enslaved men and women refused to eat, hoping to starve
themselves to death.