I think the closest will be the excellent EMT 140 plate libraries from both VXNT & Cupwise (be sure to follow both developer's instructions for use closely, especially VXNT because it is demanding on your CPU):
The subject of physical reverb chambers is a very interesting one & there's a myriad of factors that add up to the 'sound' (physical dimensions of the space, surface materials etc).
It says a lot about chambers that part of the 'draw' of certain studios in the 60's was their individual reverb chambers, the properties & makeup of which were jealously guarded intellectual property.
Look at the example of Gold Star in LA, which became elevated from basically a low budget demo/jingle facility to an in-demand 60's 'hit factory' after a reverb chamber 'revamp' by the owners capping a nearly 10 year process of experimentation / trial & error..
They kept the chambers locked & the only known photo was made on the last day of the very last session at Gold Star when Maurice Gibb asked to see the chambers (the first and last 'outsider' to ever be allowed in)
The whole album was mixed in LA using EMT 140's...
Further - here Motown career engineer Bob Ohlsson says they had 1 x EMT 140 / 2 x chambers at Motown Detroit: "We had an EMT 140 and two live chambers that had been built in the attics of two of the houses."
"Bob, just to be clear, the sound of the reverb on a typical Diana Ross vocal lead back then (such as "Keep Me Hanging On" or "Baby Love") was a mix of chamber and plate? Two chambers an a plate or we could patch a slap machine, a Binson Echolette or a Fender spring reverb in place of the chambers and plate. It was totally flexible and each mix engineer had their own method. "
Cupwise EMT 140 plates of legend. These plates are THE plates. It blows any other plate out of the park. The dampener control makes for an extremely versatile sound. Plus the whole program is well thought out making it quick and easy to use. I didn't need another reverb but I bought this the day it came out because of the "Cupwise" brand and started using it on everything, it made my huge reverb collection obsolete. With Nebula its all about the sound and I finally get why this plate is on so many records.
not suitable for everything, but sometimes it does the job perfectly. put it on an auxchannel fully wet, if you need some equalization. it's a real room, used as reverbchamber. by design it tends to be short there are some others in the pack too.
i got great results in combination with the vnxt 240 plate, where it can act as a sort of earlyreflections generator, before it goes into the plate. it does a great job in moving signals back in the soundstage. with a modular environment like metaplugin, this could be further refined (splitting the signal for the two nebulainstances and only feeding a bit of the earlyreflections into the plate; putting a delay before the plate to finetune the onset of it timewise).
nebula plates are great! and so is ear-reverb from analoginthebox!
system 1: windows 8 32 bit - samplitude prox/x3, tracktion6/7, reaper system 2: mac osx yosemite - reaper(32+64bit), tracktion6/7(32+64bit)
both systems on: macbook pro (late 2009), core 2 duo 3,06 ghz, 4 gb ram, graphic: nvidia geforce 9600M GT 512 MB