According to A&G, the ablative supine with verbs is "extremely rare" and even the example given: pudet dictu is somewhat not regular since pudet is impersonal (as if it is almost an adjective).
(1) What are other classical examples of the usage of the u-supine with verbs?
(2) In Gen 3:17 of Sebastian Castellio:
Deinde ad Adamum: quia uxori tuae morem, inquit, gerens, de arbore comedisti, cuius ego tibi esu interdixeram, erit humus infelix propter te, quaeresque ex ea victum laboriose per omnem vitam".
Can we justify this usage of the supine by Castellio attaching the u-supine with interdixeram? (See note at the bottom)
(3) Castellio maybe using double dative construction here (whether of not this use makes sense with interdico), but then should we expect esui (4th declation dative of esus)? or rather any 4th declination nouns based on verbs to be declined as ablative? for example should we use esu or esui here:
hoc relinquo animalibus esu/esui (I leave it for animals to eat[as a food for animals])
Edit: With respect to (2), it now occurred to me, that esu is probably a regular ablative of the noun esus, as interdico can be joined with ablative of the thing prohibited. In our case (the eating of which..)