Since comments mentioned that not all of the outcomes from Aloha 243 were exactly safe, here's another example that actually was quite safe:
Southwest 812 had a large hole open in the roof during flight at cruise altitude, resulting in rapid depressurization at 34,000 ft. 2 of the 123 people on board (a flight attendant and a passenger) suffered minor injuries. The plane diverted to Yuma, Arizona and landed safely about 26 minutes after the depressurization. As with the other cases, the doors were technically shut, but I'm not so sure that that made much difference.
Furthermore, this was not the first time this had happened. Less than 2 years before this incident, Southwest 2294 had a similar incident (though with a smaller hole) and safely diverted to Charleston, WV with no injuries at all.
What's more: according to the FAA's registry and airfleets.net, it looks like both of these aircraft were returned to service and are still actively flying for Southwest! So, it looks like both the "you can walk away from it" requirement and the "the aircraft is reusable" preference were met in both instances.
The Boeing 727
Another case that actually doesn't involve any structural damage at all is the 727 and its airstair. In the famous case of D.B. Cooper's hijacking, this occurred while the aircraft was pressurized. According to the wiki on the incident, the result was the following:
The crew soon noticed a subjective change of air pressure, indicating that the aft door was open.
At approximately 8:13 pm the aircraft's tail section sustained a sudden upward movement, significant enough to require trimming to bring the plane back to level flight. At approximately 10:15 pm Scott and Rataczak landed the 727, with the aft airstair still deployed, at Reno Airport.
Additionally, some skydiving clubs even offered dives from the 727 for many years, though these presumably didn't pressurize the cabin. I'm not sure whether this is still offered.