The long answer is "maybe". There are sequences of fossils that have been put forward as examples of gradual changes from one form to another. Whether these sequences continue to hold up as further investigation produces further evidence, remains to be seen. One fossil in the wrong place can demolish a carefully constructed sequence. The feature that is most noteworthy about the fossil record is the extreme rareity of such constructed sequences. Perhaps the best short answer response I could give is a quote from evolutionist Stephen Gould: "The extreme rarity of transitional forms is the trade secret of paleontology ... The history of most fossil species includes two features particularly inconsistent with gradualism: 1. Stasis. Most species exhibit no directional change during their tenure on earth. They appear in the fossil record looking much the same as when they disappear; morphological change is usually limited and directionless. 2. Sudden appearance. In any local area, a species does not arise gradually by the steady transformation of its ancestors; it appears all at once and 'fully formed.'" [S.J. Gould (evolutionist); Natural History 86:14 (1977)]