Not exactly. Consider the above:
I believe it's very neat and simple - on the typological principle. The context is different, but the typological principle is the same.
This one works nicely. There is the foreshadow between Jacob and Esau (the older will serve the younger), and a continuation when Jacob deceives and Esau loses his birthright.
THE FETAL WRESTLING MATCH: In Gen 25.25 we get Jacob and Esau wrestling "in-utereo" with God PREDICTIVELY applying the type pair (progenitor, nation) to the event (above), and in Gen 27 we have its prototypical fulfillment in the Deception of Jacob/Blessing of Isaac:
The messianic prophecies are more disjointed. In Is 7:14, for example, a young woman would give birth to a child and before that child would grow up, Judah's enemies would be destroyed. This actually happened when the northern kingdom of Israel and Assyria were conquered (see Is 8:1-5). If Jesus were an actual typological fulfillment, then another young woman (Mary) would give birth to a child (Jesus), and before the child grew up, Israel's enemies would be destroyed. Obviously, this typological fulfillment only grabs a small part of the verse out of context and applies it to Christ, so it really does not constitute the same type of foreshadow the way the Jacob/Esau case does.
Similarly, with regards to Hosea 11:1 which states that "out of Egypt I called my son", the writer of Hosea goes on to say that Israel (who was called out of Egypt) went away from God the more that God called him (Israel). Clearly, Jesus never disobeyed the way Israel did, but again, I believe Matthew uses this story to emphasize the point I mention in my above post.