Take an ice cube for example. Heat is applied in a closed container until it is vaporized completely. Will the molecule's size be larger (on average)? Is there a substance that you know of that has odd behaviour such as changing molecular size due to temperature change? Obviously there would be more pressure in the case of $H_2O$. Have you heard of any substances that are exceptions to this rule? I would love to hear about it if you have.
If this question hasn't quite boggled your mind or you are having trouble thinking of an exception, let's say that an average diamond at about room temperature (something with entropy, ie: not a perfect lattice) and we say that this is a single macro-molecule because every carbon atom present in the diamond shares a bond with another carbon in the diamond.
Pretend we heat said diamond up a bit or let it sit for awhile. Are covalent bonds being broken and reformed as time goes on? If we heated it up enough without breaking the lattice completely, would the diamond itself, the molecule as a whole, increase in size at all? Or would the bonds just be broken more often and reformed, and the size change would be so negligible that it could hardly be considered an increase in volume?