The first movie I immediately thought of while reading the part of the chapter about predictive sounds was Jaws. The iconic melody of the is known even if you have never seen the movie. The music starts softly as Jaws, the shark (in case you haven't seen it or are not familiar with the movie..) gets closer to attacking and as he gets closer to his victim the music gets louder and faster. This acts as predictive sounds and is present throughout the movie whenever the shark is getting near, so it becomes a situational sound because it goes with the plot each time the shark is present (It is also present in each of the Jaws sequels as well). This music heightens the emotions and can manipulate the viewer's feelings because they know that this means something possibly scary is going to happen soon.
I think this clip is a good example of the predictive sound as well as ambient sounds and outer orientation function. There are a number of sounds that allow viewers to know they are near water, such as the splashing of the water on the shore and from people in the water and the seagulls.
Jaws is a perfect example of what the book refers to as "Leitmotiv" the short musical phrase that portends the appearance of a person, action or situation.