An animation showing the New Horizons Pluto flyby on July 14, 2015. The time covered is 09:35 to 13:35 (closest approach occurred near 11:50). Pluto's atmosphere is included and should be fairly realistic from about 10 seconds into the animation and to the end. Earlier it is largely just guesswork that can be improved in the future once all data has been downlinked from the spacecraft. Light from Pluto's satellite Charon illuminates Pluto's night side but is exaggerated here, in reality it would be only barely visible or not visible at all.
NASA / JHUAPL / SwRI / animation by Björn Jónsson
Finally, there is a more cinematic take by Gennady Ionov; the point of view in this animation follows that of the LORRI imager as it snapped photos throughout the flyby. But Ionov adds a bit of artistic license, noting that had LORRI been looking in the right direction at the right time, it would have seen Charon set and then rise again behind Pluto at closest approach. Alas, LORRI couldn't actually take that photo at the moment, because New Horizons had more important things to do with its precious time nearest Pluto. In this (and Björn's) animations, we get the next best thing: artistic but realistic takes on the moment of Charon's occultation by masters of spacecraft image processing. Ionov has posted several other animations with added camera effects, like motion blur.
A simulation of the point of view of New Horizons' LORRI camera throughout the flyby of Pluto and Charon. The animation uses maps created from New Horizons image data by Björn Jónsson. You can find many more related animations on Ionov's Youtube channel.