Yes, of course. Many, many examples. Telescopes work in the infrared, far-infrared and there are even samples of galaxies that are selected on the basis of their mm emission.
The most distant galaxies detected now have redshifts of 10 or more (see for example here). This means the wavelength of their light has been stretched by a factor $1+z$ - i.e. by a factor of 11. Thus light in the visible range, say 500nm, now appears at wavelength of 5.5 microns, in the infrared.
Telescopes that work in this range include the Spitzer space telescope; the James Webb Space Telescope and many ground-based telescopes. Observations of highly redshifted galaxies are routinely made at infrared wavelengths on telescopes all around the world.
Galaxies are also detected in the far infrared by the Herschel satellite or at mm (getting on for microwave) wavelengths by JCMT or the ALMA telecope.