"The Eagle Has Landed: The Flight of Apollo 11" is the title of an 18 minute NASA public relations film from 1969, available through the National Archives Catalog. One section shows the view from the Eagle approaching the landing, accompanied by what appears to be genuine voice transmissions. However the timescale is apparently highly compressed - here's an altitude loss of 16,800 feet in 25 seconds (transcript taken from here and agrees with my listening)
(video offset time 09:56)
Ed Aldrin: Altitude now 21,000 feet. Still looking very good. Velocity down now to 1200 feet per second.
CAPCOM: You’re looking great to us Eagle.
Neil Armstrong: Give us a reading on the 1202 program alarm.
CAPCOM: Roger we got – we’re a Go on that alarm.
Ed Aldrin: Good radar data. We’re now in the approach phase. Everything looking good. Altitude 4,200...
(video offset time 10:22)
It's not surprising that the landing is truncated to meet the needs of a short educational film, but some of the text such as "we're now in the approach phase" doesn't appear in the Apollo 11 transcripts I've found elsewhere, such as http://apollo11.spacelog.org/page/04:04:35:26/.
What's the provenance of this film - e.g. did NASA have the astronauts record additional dialog to "make a long story short", or use recordings from training sessions, etc?