Not with that breaker, no. But just change the breaker to 15A. Leave the sheath on the cable about 6" coming into the service panel, and sharpie "14 AWG 15A" on it, so nobody is confused and puts it on a 20A breaker by mistake.
As far as "two GFCI outlets" right next to each other, don't do that, it's a waste of $15. Fit a GFCI outlet and a plain outlet. You will notice the GFCI has tape on its LOAD terminals. Never, never, never remove that tape to solve a wiring problem, find another way to solve it, hint: pigtails. However, any GFCI device is able to provide GFCI protection for other loads too, and that is the only proper use of LOAD. Since you want your other outlet also protected, feed it from those LOAD terminals.