Is there a (preferably simple) example of a function $f:(a,b)\to \mathbb{R}$ which is everywhere differentiable, such that $f'$ is not Riemann integrable?

I ask for pedagogical reasons. Results in basic real analysis relating a function and its derivative can generally be proved via the mean value theorem or the fundamental theorem of calculus. Proofs via FTC are often simpler to come up with and explain: you just integrate the hypothesis to get the conclusion. But doing this requires $f'$ (or something) to be integrable; textbooks taking such an approach typically stipulate that $f'$ is continuous. Proofs via MVT can avoid such unnecessary assumptions but may require more creativity. So I'd like an example to show that the extra work does actually pay off.

Note that derivatives of everywhere differentiable functions cannot be arbitrarily badly behaved. For example, they satisfy the conclusion of the intermediate value theorem.