My admittedly first thought when I saw the poster for "The Robot" was actually of Bradbury's novel "Fahrenheit", but the poster for THX was a better fit.
It's probaly just the young girl with a surfboard image that instantly conjured up "soul surfer" when I saw the cover for "Raw Blue", but I like to believe that it's actually the shared feeling of danger that did.
I think "Pacte" and "Lincoln" are self-explaining.
In the movie Julie & Julia, we get in a rather grim moment of humorous juxtaposition to spot the poster for Corman's Attack of the Crab Monsters on the wall of Julie's living room, right after she cooked Lobster for the first time in her life. Too bad for these creatures that this will likely be the closest they will ever get to see revenge for what is being done to them...
Less portentous is a framed ad for the movie The Angry Red Planet we spot later, when they relax watching a comedy spoof on Julia Child.
This month the German SF-series Perry Rhodan celebrates it's 50th birthday, half a century old and still going strong - First issue 09/08/1961 . That probably makes it the longest running continual series in history. Although they managed in that time only one movie adaptation, which then failed miserable at the box-office, we don't let that keep us from congratulating!
Live long and prosp... err, wrong series. Best of luck for the next fifty!
"When someone doesn't show up, the people who wait sometimes tell stories about what might have happened and come to half believe the desertion, the abduction, the accident. Worry is a way to pretend that you have knowledge or control over what you don't--and it surprises me, even in myself, how much we prefer ugly scenarios to the pure unknown. Perhaps fantasy is what you fill up maps with rather than saying that they too contain the unknown."— Rebecca Solnit