Certainly not as the phrase is used today. For something can only be beautiful insofar as it is a true image of that which it represents, and, therefore, only if it corresponds to the Divine idea of such.
“Art consists in giving a faithful material reproduction of an idea, of an ideal. Consider a work of art. It exists, to begin with, in the thought of the artist; it is this thought that guides his hand; and when the work is executed it is often but an imperfect reflection of the ideal formed and cherished by the master’s genius. God, if we may thus speak, is the greatest of artists. The whole creation is but the outward expression of the ideal that God forms to Himself of all things in His Word. As the artist finds his delight in the work that reproduces his thought, so creation, in coming forth from God’s hands, was seen by Him to be ‘very good’, because it responded perfectly to the ideal of its Divine Author. The Holy Spirit stirs up the Psalmist to contemplate nature thereby to glorify the God of creation. ‘O Lord, our Lord, how admirable is Thy name in the whole earth!’ ‘Thou hast made all things in wisdom.’ We do the same as the Psalmist when, at the chanting of the Benedicite of Lauds, we lend to all beings the accents of our lips, the life of our understanding and of our heart, in order to praise God for having made them. But there remains a great difference between us and material things. They are but a vestige, a far-off reflection of the Divine Beauty. Man, on the contrary, was created with an intellect and a heart in the image of God. Such is the secret of the dignity of man and the ineffable love that God bears towards him. ‘My delights are to be with the children of men.'”
~ Blessed Columba Marmion, Christ: The Ideal of the Monk
Thus, the soul in the state of grace of beautiful, for it been restored to the likeness of God lost by Adam’s transgression, while the soul in the state of Original Sin is a child of wrath (Ephesians 2:3), and the soul in the state of mortal sin is only fit for the outer darkness, “his own place”, as St. Peter speaks of the fate of Judas (Acts 1:25).