That's far too much volume for one workout - if you did that every week, you'd be lucky if you lasted 8 weeks without turning into a weak zombie
If it's a full body routine you're after, then look into things like starting strength from Mark Rippetoe. That sort of routine is pretty good for making the best of newbie gains, but shouldn't be kept on for long (doesn't optimise training for all bodyparts). Or do an upper/lower split. Here's modified split for you to look over and use if you want:
-Bench Press (slight incline, e.g. 15 deg's)
-Triceps (e.g. close grip bench press)
-Biceps (e.g. alternate dumbbell curls)
Two max sets for each lift (except the big lifts - squat/deadlift, one max set for them). Work up to the max sets, don't just do 2 warmup sets and jump straight to the max, increase load gradually on each set (and use low rep warm up sets, e.g. 3-6 reps, don't wear yourself out before the max set).
6-10 rep range
Alternate the workouts over 3 days a week, e.g:
Mon-A, Wed-B, Fri-A, Mon-B, Wed-A, Fri-B...
Could add in grip work etc twice a week on off days (not before deadlift day though).
Do this for 6-9 months and get to good grips with the basics (perfect your lifting form), eat plenty. You should be adding about 5-10lbs to each lift every week, and growing like a weed.
The trick to making the most of newbie gains is relatively high frequency of big lifts and low volume. Bear in mind that the bigger the lift is, the more it "takes it out of you", so on a deadlift or squat day, you wouldn't want to do many other exercises on top of it.