Seeing as the answer is "no" (As per @DarkDust), I thought I'd add a situation that's similar.
There was a short period aboard Mir after the collision with progress where all astronauts were without power, life support, lights and communication. The cosmonauts were interviewed about it and said something along the lines of "after being in here for so long around the whirring and beeping... something about the absolute silence was terrifying."
The video can be found here (the quote is at the end 8:00 in):
For the first time I experienced a totally silent, still Space Station.
Where there are no fans moving, there is no lights on-- nothing is alive... just our breathing is causing any sound.
Another quote on just how surreal this accident was:
When we heard the words 'decompression on station' I felt a sense of detachment, as if it wasn't me. As if it were some other person. Then I shuddered, like waking from a terrible dream, because something like this is not supposed to happen.
However, there were no fatalities due to this collision as they sealed off the damaged module in time and got things working again. It's a very interesting topic to read about though simply because it was one of the worst docking errors in space history. Being one of the few in space to experience darkness and silence like this would be akin to feeling lost in space.