A short answer to your question: Yes.
You could theoretically copy/paste the elements from each of your blog pages to a new page that you created, producing the same result. With classes you might even be able to manage the content and styling pretty closely. However, this method would be wildly inconvenient, not to mention inefficient and problematic when you want to make a change to all of your blog posts, and not just one (ie. adding social links at the bottom of each page, changing the style of the title section, etc…). Nobody builds blogs statically anymore.
What you’re describing is Static pages. They’re individually managed and therefore don’t affect each-other. Most web-pages are built statically and include some dynamic content (think your most common pages: About, Contact, Home, etc…)
This is where dynamic pages, aka CMS (Content Management Systems) comes extremely handy. Let’s say I want to run a blog on my website. We can assume that I want each blog to carry a similar format and style: Title section, author profile picture with name and social links, rich text field for blog page, 2 or 3 photos, footer at bottom of website, etc… I could build each of these pages individually, copying the style and using the front-end designer to edit the blog for each page. OR using Webflow’s CMS system, I can build the style guide only ONCE, then use the backend to simply write my blogs, plug in the required fields, and press publish; Webflow will automatically create and format your page without any need to access the designer.
CMS carries an endless stream of possibilities for organization and content management. Here’s a few examples:
- Running a blog
- A venue website that needs an easy way to add events.
- An artist who uses his website to show his tour dates. Can easily add and change.
- A restaurant that has hundreds of menu options. Using CMS they can add food items and categorize them by time of day (breakfast, lunch, dinner), type (appetizers, entrees, sides, deserts, etc…) then create CMS pages that filter to exactly what they want to show.
- A sports team management site that has profiles for each player, including their number, team, position, age, weight, height, etc…
The possibilities are endless. If you’re still not convinced check out the Webflow University and watch some of their tutorials on CMS functionality.