Possibly yes, but due to the idea of philosophical debate or the notion of evolution of a philosophy, and an unclear event history with no Jedi origin story in the new cannon, may have to be left as "inconclusive".
ANAKIN (to Padme`): Attachment is forbidden. Possession is forbidden.
Compassion, which I would define as unconditional love, is essential
to a Jedi's life. So you might say, that we are encouraged to love.
At the time of the prequel trilogy we may conclude that viewers see an evolution to the original Jedi philosophy, as Obi-Wan even tells Anakin (AotC) about his lightsaber, "This weapon is your life!", showing an attachment to a possession.
We also know that the Jedi fail in this era due to several factors such as being clouded by the dark side, as the temple on Couresant was built on top of a Sith Shrine, having a hierarchy with the Jedi Council, serving the Republic to the point of becoming "soldiers", and fears about Anakin Skywalker. Even the concept of training, mentoring, and being responsible for Padawans and younglings shows a regard for attachment.
So there could be a debate if the reason they failed was because they were not entirely selfless, if a person can truly be selfless without being selfish (ie: caring for others), and/or how strict the philosophy was originally intended to be.
However, to better delve more into your question, there were a splinter group of Jedi that may have tried to better practice the original Jedi philosophy. They were called Ordu Aspectu.
The Ordu Aspectu was a splinter group of the Jedi Order that was
thought to have existed long before the Galactic Civil War, until they
met their doom at the hands of the orthodox Jedi. Various accounts
said their headquarters were located in the Citadel of Rur, and one of
their leading members was Rur.
According to one account, supported by the father of the archaeologist
Aphra, the Ordu Aspectu was a violence-loathing Jedi sect that sought
to selflessly prolong life for all. When the orthodox Jedi raided
their fortress, the Ordu Aspectu were forced to activate a device that
seemingly caused them to disappear, perhaps ascending to a higher form
of existence. However, according to the younger Aphra, another version
of probable events was that the Ordu Aspectu had kidnapped Jedi
Padawan learners, whom they callously sacrificed in an attempt to gain
the immortality they sought. Aphra also stated that the Ordu Aspectu
might not have existed at all, and the term might simply have been an
argument between Jedi grammarians of more recent years.
Doctor Aphra canon comic series has introduced this sect of Jedi. As one can see, there is even a debate about the true nature of Jedi and "sects" of Jedi with an unclear history. This comic eventually crosses over with Star Wars Comic, as Aphra and Luke team-up during The Screaming Citadel, where Rur, the leader of Ordu Aspectu has created an eternal version of himself using a crystal and a computer to "project" himself. One could argue that this may be a "fake" way to appear as a force ghost, proving Aphra's beliefs about this sect correct and proving the mainstream Jedi morally better people due to compassion.