Originally Posted by konungursvia
Yes. So very common that even the likes of Shakespeare, Johnson, Swift, Scott, and Faulkner used it. From the USAGE NOTE mentioned above:
John is taller than me. Though this usage is still widely regarded as incorrect, it is predominant in speech and has reputable literary precedent, appearing in the writing of such respected authors as Shakespeare, Johnson, Swift, Scott, and Faulkner. It is also consistent with the fact that than is clearly treated as a preposition in the than whom construction, as in a poet than whom (not than who) no one has a dearer place in the hearts of his countrymen.