You really don't get these much in a squall line, usually more in a storm with lots of fetch coming into shallow water.
Running with a sea is probably ok in rollers. However, if they are breaking, all the rules change (in my opinion). If you take a breaker on the stern, it will kick your stern around and put you bean on to the next sea. It also makes for a VERY rough ride. Also, by running with the breakers, it is more difficult to manuever the seas. Bow on is by far the best way to take a breaker. I don't think it is hard, but it takes thought and attention. It is interesting to note that not all seas break. I am sure there is some physics formula that defines when it breaks (matter of fact, think I have seen one), but it is best just pay close attention.
When the seas break in a wind (in my experience), they roll to one side flowing the wind. You want to manuever just to the winward side of the break or between the seas when possible. If you steer between the seas, sometimes that puts you in the red zone on the next sea. You just have to get your timing down.
I am not an expert here. I am only giving my experience, which honestly is limited in breaking seas... but I have done it. Breakers are very dangers and make for a very long ride. Avoid it if possible, but if you have to be in them, here is what I look for. Others feel free to comment.
Looking at that pic, it gives the apearance of being under a breaker (in the yellow). THat is not right. THat is the timing area for if you are making a point to steer to. You have to be in that area after the breaker. That is not real clear in the pic.