In principle, sure... if we imagine that we can actually make an image out of such tiny amounts of light. As others have pointed out, all we need is a mirror. But we actually have mirrors not too far away: black holes!
When light gets close to the black hole, it bends around it. This is called gravitational lensing. Passing kinda close means a little bending; much closer means much more bending. Light that gets really close can actually pull a 180, and come straight back. (Light that gets even closer can go around the black hole numerous times, and shoot off in basically any direction.) This works with ordinary, run-of-the-mill black holes; there's no need for crazy spins, or wormhole topology.
So yes, in principle, some of the light that's leaving Earth right now will eventually come back. The only problem is that there will be so few photons that the light will be ridiculously dim, and coming from a really tiny area right near that black hole. We can see the light from stars many light years away, but stars give off far more photons than Earth. So realistically, we'll never be able to make an image out of this light from anything in human history.
Also note that lensing happens for every massive object -- black holes, neutron stars, regular stars, galaxies, clusters... But only black holes have their mass compact enough to not stop light that's come so close that it could pull a U-turn. Regular stars have matter in the way of the light that's trying to come "really close", so that light gets stopped. It's possible that more ordinary masses could arrange themselves to combine multiple bends into a U-turn, but that light would be even more dim...
[More cool stuff on gravitational lensing is here and in links therein.]