Yes, this may happen with Asperger subtype of autism.
AS had already been described in 1981 by Lorna Wing, who first
proposed the term to refer to a special subgroup of children who,
according to Asperger’s original description, were characterized by:
social isolation and lack of reciprocity in social interactions;
normal or precocious language acquisition, with above-average
linguistic skills but subtle abnormalities of verbal and non-verbal
communication (e.g., atypical syntax, pedantic vocabulary and absent
or stereotyped prosody); a narrow focus of interests, often restricted
to unpragmatic and highly original themes; overachievement in specific
cognitive domains; and motor clumsiness (Wing, 1981).
--- A Concise History of Asperger Syndrome: The Short Reign of a Troublesome Diagnosis; by J. B. Barahona-Corrêa and Carlos N. Filipe (PMC)
Some authors claimed that Asperger subtype is characterised by no obvious language delay.
One approach to resolve this question has been to adopt the criterion
of absence of clinically significant language or cognitive delay —
essentially, the “absence of language delay.”
--- Can Asperger syndrome be distinguished from autism? An anatomic likelihood meta-analysis of MRI studies; by Kevin K. Yu, Charlton Cheung, Gráinne M. McAlonan (PMC)
I did not found research articles about very early talkers, but some internet article claims very early talkers sometimes experience social deficits but without explicite mention of ASD.
such as https://www.huffpost.com/entry/9-truths-about-early-talk_b_8137426/amp
In Phonology and vocal behavior in toddlers with autism spectrum disorders (PMC full text) it has been said that
In terms of phonological development, articulation is often reported
to be normal or even precocious in children with ASD who speak
(Kjelgaard & Tager-Flusberg, 2001; Pierce & Bartolucci, 1977),
although Rapin, Dunn, Allen, Stevens and Fein (2009) and Cleland,
Gibbon, Peppé, O'Hare and Rutherford (2010) showed a range of patterns
of speech and language behavior to be present in school-aged children
(Although they discusses other anomalies in language development)
in Early language and communication development of infants later diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder it is said that
Overall, this prospective study confirms that delays in communication
and language development are apparent early in life in children with
ASD, and emphasizes that developmental surveillance should include
monitoring for delays in gesture, which may be among the earliest
signs of ASD.