Yes, no problem, a speedlight in Manual mode should easily work with the camera. Use flash Manual mode and set the power level accordingly for the scene and for your camera settings.
IMPORTANT: To use Manual flash mode, the camera has to be set to Manual mode too, and Auto ISO turned off. The Manual flash cannot respond to the camera automation changing aperture or ISO.
That's the complete answer but some additional comments...
Modern camera hot shoes have the one large center pin, and 3 or 4 smaller pins. The arrangement of the smaller pins vary with camera brand, and the signals on those pins are a foreign language to mismatched cameras.
HOWEVER, in manual flash mode, only the large center pin is used for the trigger, so the small pins simply don't matter. The small pins can simply be ignored in flash Manual mode.
Some few flashes have an Auto mode, where the flash itself meters the flash light reflected from the scene, and terminates the exposure when it is seen sufficient. It was an older system before TTL flash. That Auto mode will still work (using only the one large center pin as mentioned), but there is a complication that the flash has to be set for the right aperture and ISO that the camera exposure is using to match the camera exposure. Modern compatible cameras communicate this info via the small pins, but if the flash is not compatible, it won't understand. Still no problem if you simply use the flash menus to set this aperture and ISO info properly, set manually yourself.
This aperture and ISO info is of no concern (not used) if the flash is in Manual mode (instead of an Auto mode), where you simply set the correct flash power level yourself.
Without this communication, the speedlight might display some meaningless numbers for aperture and ISO, which will matter if in this Auto mode (using those numbers), but is completely unimportant if in flash Manual mode. All that matters in flash Manual mode is the power level that you set. The flash will simply use the Manual power level that you set.