This poem by Alfred, Lord Tennyson alternates iambic tetrameter and iambic trimeter; of course, there are some substitutions, as in the line beginning "Go, get you gone," which surely starts with a stressed syllable:
Stand off, or else my skipping-rope
Will hit you in the eye.
How lightly Whirls the skipping-rope !
How fairy-like you fly !
Go, get you gone, you muse and mope --
I hate that silly sigh.
Nay, dearest, teach me how to hope,
Or tell me how to die.
There, take it, take my skipping-rope,
And hang yourself thereby.