No, in the general case it isn't even close to possible.
You land a 60-ton aircraft at 120 mph, and it has to slow to (let's say) 30 mph in the space of (being generous) 2 miles, with no braking? No way.
It's possible to stop an aircraft in most cases without the use of reverse thrust, and the difference between having or not having reverse thrust available is several hundreds of feet difference. The rest of the stopping force comes from the wheel brakes, and without those, it would take miles & miles to slow down that much.
Take as an example, landing an airliner on runway 22 in El Paso (KELP), which at 12,000' long is one of the longest runways at commercial airports in the US. If you touch down normally & plan to exit near the end, it's common to stay off the brakes, and let the aircraft roll for a distance, before applying the brakes to slow down & turn off on the high-speed taxiway that takes you to the terminal. During that time rolling, you're pretty much in the suggested state: idle thrust, no reverse, no brakes. And from personal experience, I'll tell you that the aircraft isn't slowing very much. I have no doubt at all that if a pilot were to never apply the brakes, the aircraft would roll off the far end of the runway, probably at 80+ knots (and that's after having initially applied reverse thrust for a while, to get from landing speed down to something close to 80 knots).
Is it possible to imagine a creative scenario involving immense up-slope on the runway, combined with strong headwinds, and maybe some other factor, that might result in getting the aircraft stopped? Probably; a 50-knot headwind would work wonders for you in that sort of an exercise. But how often do we land with that sort of a headwind? Almost never.
The main function of deploying spoilers on landing isn't the drag, although that's a secondary benefit. The main purpose is to kill the creation of lift from the wings, so that the entire weight of the aircraft is on the wheels, allowing them to brake harder without (or, before) skidding. If you had 60 tons of mass, being stopped with wheels that only have 10 tons of weight on them, the wheels would skid (or the anti-skid system would release the brakes to prevent the skid) before you could generate much in the way of stopping force. But if you have the whole weight of the aircraft on them, then you can apply the brakes much more firmly. That's why deploying spoilers is important on landing, much more so than the aerodynamic drag that they provide.