Is it possible to view entropy as the sum of the kinetic energy of all molecules in the system? Since a system with 0 entropy would have 0 motion, and as you increase the motion of the molecules, entropy increases as well. If not, could you provide a simple counterexample in which entropy does not make sense as the sum of kinetic energy?
In a crystal lattice, there are two contributions to the entropy: the vibrational entropy and the configurational entropy. The first is related to the kinetic energy; atoms with higher kinetic energies have tend to have larger displacements from equilibrium, and have a larger "footprint" in phase space, resulting in a higher entropy. The second contribution, configurational entropy, arises from disorder in the crystal lattice, namely the number of ways of arranging the atoms. In a perfect crystal, there is only one way, so the configurational entropy ($k\ln W$) will be 1.
An counterexample to the suggestion you make is any disordered solid, whether it's amorphous, a random alloy or some kind of crystal with geometric frustration. The most obvious example of this is water ice. Each water molecule occupies a lattice position and is tetrahedrally coordinated with its neighbours. In a defect-free ice crystal, the ice rules state that each molecule must accept exactly two hydrogen bonds and donate exactly two hydrogen bonds. This is quite a strong constraint, but allows orientational disorder --- the molecules can be oriented in one of six possible ways at each lattice position, resulting in an orientationally disordered structure. This will have a finite entropy even at absolute zero.