Yes absolutely. [51 Peg b](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/51_Pegasi_b
) is considered the 1st exoplanet discovered in 1995 (first around a main sequence star). Before this though there were a few other planets discovered of note being [PSR B1257+12 b c d](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/PSR_B1257%2B12
) which were found around a pulsar (somewhere we didnt expect to see planets). There were also a few others detected around this time but were only later confirmed to have been real observations.
Since then we have been busy and have a record of 3700 confirmed exoplanets and another 4496 Kepler candidates (of which 90% are likely to be planets going by keplers history). The most official lists can be found at [exoplanets](http://exoplanets.org/
) and [exoplanetarchive](https://exoplanetarchive.ipac.caltech.edu/index.html
). It has been an exciting time as these planets have caused us to go back to the drawing board when it comes to planetary system formation due to the crazy things we are seeing that made our simple model based on the solar system somewhat inaccurate.