He could, but a full treatment requires a few hundred pages. Précis:
Gen 1-11: Creation, commission of Adam and promise of blessing, breaking of faith, exile, escalation of evil. End point - Babel. And a genealogy leading to…
Genesis 12ff: Commission of patriarchs and promise of (long-term) blessing including nationhood, keeping faith, provisional blessing. End point - entry into time of blessing and trial.
Pentateuch after Genesis: Commission of Israel and promise of land blessing, breaking faith. End point: on boundary of promised land, but stern warnings of exile to distant lands.
Prophetic corpus (ie rest of OT): Israel possesses blessing, but with major caveats owing to endemic disloyalty. Escalation of evil over centuries, then exile and abrogation of covenant. End point - Babylon. As N T Wright says, no exile from Judah could have read Gen 1-11 without seeing it as his/her own situation.
And that’s why more liberal scholars say that the Adam story was invented to “prequel” that catastrophic situation - either way the story is about covenant disloyalty on man’s part and divine punishment in the stated terms of the same covenant on God’s part. It’s the polar opposite of a Prometheus-type myth, which could only arise when life seems good, human confidence high, and the gods distant and not worthy of much respect.
The OT ends with promises of a new covenant which will not fail as Israel’s had.
New Testament: Jesus is described both by direct and indirect reference (including genealogy back to Adam) as the new Adam who succeeds where Adam fails, and moreover overturns his failure. He defeats the devil, “that ancient serpent” and “the liar from the beginning,” in temptation immediately after his baptismal commission, he obeys God consistently, suffers a death and resurrection that reverses the death sentence on Adam’s race, and gains both eternal life and the human reign over creation that Adam lost.
Jesus is also described in terms of the true Israel (including another genealogy linking him back to Abraham), the king-like-David who is faithful, not rebellious, in the wilderness, who obeys the law and serves God throughout his life, who suffers on behalf of the nation and is crowned with the blessing promised to Israel - a vast people, an enlarged land, and the eternal presence of God, inaugurated by his resurrection and to be consummated in a new heavens and a new earth in which God’s glory is all in all - which was the very blessing traceable back to the calling of Adam.
The final vision of the Book of Revelation, picturing the final state of this new creation, incorporates imagery based on both the garden of Eden and the Temple of Jerusalem - Jesus story is Israel’s story is Adam’s story. But none of them are Prometheus’s story.