I think so. If you read the 'lost' books of the Bible (those not included in the KJV assembled in 1611), you will find new perspectives on the Bible stories than you ever thought possible. The lost books contain accounts of an original 'first' woman, who considered herself the equal of man and not a helpmeet, early depictions of Christ as a boy, an account from Judas and his take on why he betrayed Jesus, and a detailed account from Peter of the crucifixion.
Some of these books might be creative fiction on the part of their authors, but some are reflective of older writings which we have lost-such as the gospels being reflective of the Q Bible, for example. That a group of male scholars DECIDED what we should read and how we should read them is rather arrogant, considering we have freewill and can think for ourselves.