Yeah, it’s perfectly possible. You have a large window each year to see Saturn and Jupiter and for years at a time they will be only a few hours away from each other - meaning, for instance, one will be well past rising when the other’s near its highest point. So you have to get the other bodies to cooperate. Mars, again, when it shows up is visible for weeks or months, though there’s only a small window when it’s at its best. Venus was a bright evening-sky object for most of the first half of this year.
Really your biggest problem is Mercury because Mercury is so close to the Sun you can see it only close to sunrise or sunset, and then not for long, so you need the comparatively rare occasions when Mercury is lingering at its longest after sunset and the planets, especially Mars and Saturn, are at their brightest. (Jupiter and Venus, and of course the Moon, are plainly visible even in a blue evening sky, never mind about a dark night.)
I don’t say that it’s a common event, but given the big differences in orbit times for the various bodies, it’s obvious that they can manage it once in a long while. Getting them into conjunction - that is, more or less lined up with each other in the sky, rather than just plain visible - is another matter.