I made a lengthier case in a column that ran a couple of months ago, which you can read here.
Marriages in the past were no lengthier, but were divided by death, not divorce.
The first half of The 20/20 Experience was released in March, and sold almost three times as many units as its lengthier sequel.
The novel has a lengthier storyline, a more intricate plot, and more characterization.
The tenth case, which requires a lengthier or more painstaking hearing, is brought to the board.
He suggested that perhaps Miss Tancred proposed to make a lengthier stay on the Continent than had been surmised.
She is well worth the lengthier consideration which will be given her in later pages.
The learned, of course, after their wont, know him by a lengthier and more imposing name.
The nights drew in closer yet, and with their lengthier darkness deepened the shadows round the lives of all our characters.
lengthier topics, too, were occasionally dealt with in those columns in the form of serial articles.
This word has been very common among us, both in writing and in the language of conversation; but it has been so much ridiculed by Americans as well as Englishmen, that in writing it is now generally avoided. Mr. Webster has admitted it into his dictionary; but as need hardly be remarked it is not in any of the English ones. It is applied by us, as Mr. Webster justly observes, chiefly to writings or discourses. Thus we say, a lengthy pamphlet, a lengthy sermon, &c. The English would say, a long or (in the more familiar style) a longish sermon. [John Pickering, "A Vocabulary, or Collection of Words and Phrases Which Have Been Supposed to be Peculiar to the United States of America," Boston, 1816]Related: Lengthily; lengthiness.