No. God instructed Abraham to sacrifice Isaac to test his faith. God had promised Abraham, “In thee (Abraham) shall all the families of the earth be blessed.” Genesis 12:3. This covenant was made with Abraham and was to be maintained through Abraham’s children. God reassured Abraham of His plan several times in his life. See Genesis 13, 15, and 17. 

Many years passed and Sarah, Abraham’s wife, did not conceive a son. Then, when Abraham was 99 years old and Sarah was 89, God guaranteed His original promise to the couple. Genesis 17:19 (NKJV), “…Sarah your wife shall bear you a son, and you shall call his name Isaac; I will establish My covenant with him for an everlasting covenant, and with his descendants after him.” God’s promise was fulfilled when Sarah was 90 years old and gave birth to Isaac. (See Genesis 21:2-3.) 

Several years later, God instructed Abraham to sacrifice Isaac. Genesis 22:1-4,9-10 (NKJV), “God tested Abraham, and said to him, ‘Abraham!’ And he said, ‘Here I am.’ Then He said, ‘Take now your son, your only son Isaac, whom you love,…and offer him there as a burnt offering on one of the mountains of which I shall tell you.’ So Abraham rose early in the morning and …(took) Isaac his son;…and went to the place of which God had told him…And Abraham built an altar there and placed the wood in order; and he bound Isaac his son and laid him on the altar, upon the wood. And Abraham stretched out his hand and took the knife to slay his son.”

But the angel of the LORD stopped Abraham. “And He (the angel speaking for God) said, "Do not lay your hand on the lad, or do anything to him; for now I know that you fear God, since you have not withheld your son, your only son, from Me.” Genesis 22:12. 

Abraham believed the covenant would pass through Isaac. Therefore, when Abraham went to slay Isaac, Abraham must have believed in the resurrection. He must have believed that if he did sacrifice Isaac, God would raise Isaac from the dead in order to fulfill the covenant. (See Mark 11:27.)

This allegorical story symbolized how God would sacrifice His only begotten son, Jesus, to atone for Adam’s sin. And God did indeed resurrect Jesus from the dead.