Yes, because the Holy Scriptures, the inspired Word of Jehovah, acknowledged as the greatest book of all times because of its antiquity, its total circulation, the number of languages into which it has been translated, its surpassing greatness as a literary masterpiece, and its overwhelming importance to all mankind. Independent of all other books, it imitates no other. It stands on its own merits, giving credit to its unique Author. The Bible is also distinguished as having survived more violent controversy than any other book, hated as it is by many enemies.
The Bible is not an unrelated assortment or collection of heterogeneous fragments from Jewish and Christian literature. Rather, it is an organizational book, highly unified and interconnected in its various segments, which indeed reflect the systematic orderliness of the Creator-Author himself. God’s dealings with Israel in giving them a comprehensive law code as well as regulations governing matters even down to small details of camp life—things that were later mirrored in the Davidic kingdom as well as in the congregational arrangement among first-century Christians—reflect and magnify this organizational aspect of the Bible.
Jesus and writers of the Christian Greek Scriptures referred to the collection of sacred writings as “the Scriptures,” or “the holy Scriptures,” “the holy writings.” (Matthew 21:42; Mark 14:49; Luke 24:32; John 5:39; Acts 18:24; Romans 1:2; 15:4; 2 Timothy 3:15, 16) The collection is the written expression of a communicating God, the Word of God, and this is acknowledged in phrases such as “expression of Jehovah’s mouth” (Deuteronomy 8:3), “sayings of Jehovah” (Joshua 24:27), “commandments of Jehovah” (Ezra 7:11), “law of Jehovah,” “reminder of Jehovah,” “orders from Jehovah” (Psalm 19:7, 8), “word of Jehovah” (Isaiah 38:4), ‘utterance of Jehovah’ (Matthew 4:4), “Jehovah’s word” (1 Thessalonians 4:15). Repeatedly these writings are spoken of as “sacred pronouncements of God.”—Romans 3:2; Acts 7:38; Hebrews 5:12; 1 Peter 4:11