This is an interesting question I've been wondering amongst us Orthodox believers. We certainly don't adhere to Sola Scriptura, and unlike the Roman Catholic Church--which makes a distinction between Scripture and Holy Tradition--we see the Bible as being a part of the Holy Tradition. So I got one question, just as we dismiss parts of the writings of the Saints as being wrong sometimes (which are a part of the Holy Tradition), can we flat-out blatantly say that the Bible is wrong in certain aspects? Can we as the Church truly examine a Pauline epistle and say that "No, Paul got that part wrong etc." or something along those lines? If Scripture is equal to everything else in the Holy Tradition, then why can't we do that? Most Orthodox Christians assert that the Bible holds the same authority as the rest of the Holy Tradition, yet, when presented with this question, are somewhat conflicted.
If we can dismiss other parts of the Holy Tradition as being false, why can't we do the same with parts of the Bible? It would seem to imply that as much as we may not want to admit it in front of Protestants, that we do in fact value the Bible more and ascribe more authority to it than we would to other elements of the Holy Tradition. Likewise, how would we interpret the phrase that all Scripture is "breathed by God" or something?
Also, how do we apply Scriptures to ourselves in the Church? Are they universally binding or are they like the Canons where they only apply if your spiritual father prescribes them? The reason I ask is because I notice several things in Orthodoxy that seem to contradict the Scriptures--like requiring Bishops to be celebate even though St. Paul said that they could have one wife.