That kind of volume has certainly been done successfully, or even more volume, but the more volume you do, inherently the less intensive the work turns out to be.
I'd look at where you think you can cut some volume out without likely paying any price for doing so, with the rewards of as a result being able to train more intensively on the remaining part, and of having less resources going to recovery and more left over for growth.
Depending on where you're at, you could consider deprioritizing one or more body parts. If you really need growth everywhere and that's realistic, then hitting everything equally hard is fine. But when that's not so realistic and/or isn't necessary, then deprioritizing some things can pay off. Could at least one of your biceps, triceps, or abs do fine for a while on just two intensive sets per workout, or perhaps by relying only your compound movements? Might it be no problem at all to hit them at some later time in some specialized training instead? Quite possibly!
That can get your resources focused on the particular exercises that, at the present time, will be more productive for you. It's not that any of those categories are bad to train, they should be trained, but they don't necessarily all need to be trained at relatively high volume all the time simultaneously.