Although they waver, Robert Browning's lines in "A Grammarian's Funeral" seem dominantly dactylic tetrameter and dimeter. He may have intended every second line to resemble something like the rhythm in a sapphic stanza, however: / * * / *.
Let us begin and carry up this corpse,
Leave we the common crofts, the vulgar thorpes
Each in its tether
Sleeping safe on the bosom of the plain,
Cared-for till cock-crow:
Look out if yonder be not day again
Rimming the rock-row!