No.  In John 4:24, we are told that "God is a Spirit: and they that worship him must worship him in spirit and in truth."  The Scriptures distinctly tell us that a spirit has not “flesh and blood” (1 Cor 15:44). The Bible also distinctly teaches us of the divine personality, and even uses the qualities of the human body to bring the Creator within range of our apprehension.

Let us consider a few other texts on this subject…

(Exo 33:11 KJV)  "And the LORD spake unto Moses face to face, as a man speaketh unto his friend

(Exo 33:20 KJV)  "And he said, Thou canst not see my face: for there shall no man see me, and live."

When thinking of the expression, "face to face," we should understand it to signify that Moses enjoyed a closeness of fellowship and favor with the LORD rather than that he really looked into the face of Jehovah. Think for a moment how even a reflection of the spiritual glory affected Moses and Israel at Sinai. (Exod. 19; 20:19-21; 33:20-23; 34:29-35) "So terrible was the sight," so overwhelming and fear-inspiring, "that Moses said, I exceedingly fear and quake." (Heb. 12:21) Moses was supernaturally strengthened to behold the glory of the Lord, so that for forty days and forty nights, alone with God, overshadowed by his glory and without either food or drink, he received and wrote the divine law (Exod. 34:28). Yet when he desired to see the LORD face to face he was told, "Thou canst not see my face; for there shall no man see me and live." (Exod. 33:20) All that Moses ever saw therefore, was an appearance representing God, and nothing more was possible. 

To others the Lord manifested himself through visions or dreams or by angels in human form.  For example, we recall the patriarch Jacob–"And Jacob called the name of the place Peniel: for I have seen God face to face, and my life is preserved." (Gen 32:30) Jacob did not really see God, but one sent of God, a representative to give the thing needful for Jacob’s encouragement and assistance.  In this text and in other instances the Hebrew word rendered God is “Elohim”, meaning “mighty one”. If the Father were to show himself to humanity, it could only be by miraculously opening that man's eyes. However, if that man were to discern the spiritual glory, he would be exposed to death. It seems more reasonable that God  would manifest his presence through an angelic messenger. Then Jacob would have been able to discern something of God’s character by this means of contact and conversation.

In considering Mat 18:10, "Take heed that ye despise not one of these little ones; for I say unto you, that in heaven their angels do always behold the face of my Father which is in heaven", we understand that spirit beings can and do see God.  These messengers have access and communion with God on behalf of those who are in a covenant relationship with Him. "Are they not all ministering spirits, sent forth to minister for them who shall be heirs of salvation?" (Heb. 1:14)  By these agencies, God is ever ready to respond to our cries and to cause all things to work together for good to them that love him.