On the face of it no; and affirmed by Parmenides as that what is not, is not.
However, consider a particle in spacetime with no forces acting on it:
thus it moves in a straight line (geodesic) when seen from an other (frame/world); from its own frame or world it is at rest; considering all worlds, in a generalised sense, it is at rest (the gauge principle).
A world, or frame carries its own sense of time and space (the Kantian perspective).
Question: what is the world of a photon?
We cannot immediately inhabit its world (frame); hence we must consider limits. Looking at a world which accelerates away from us we see its own time slowing, and it's length (parallel to its motion) shrinking; a second slowly stretching out to infinity, and the volume of the world shrinking to zero; to nothingness.
At the limit, there is no time, motion is not possible; and consistent with Aristotles principle that time is motion, and thus requires Place; there is no Place either.
Thus, no place in time and space; it's own world a void.
Thus, the world of a photon, in itself, is Void; yet from an other, we see it shooting across the sky.
Does this show, contrary to the expectations brought in mind by Parmenides, that Void can have Being?