The key to understanding this is the very common verb, λύω (luó) meaning "(a) I loose, untie, release, (b) met: I break, destroy, set at naught, contravene; I break up a meeting, annul" (Strong's).
It is commonly used for things like untying a donkey in Matt 21:2, etc. However, when applied to "writings" or the "Law", it refers to the either the law in the Torah or the NT generally. Here is a sample:
- Matt 5:19 - So then, whoever breaks one of the least of these commandments and teaches others to do likewise will be called least in the kingdom of heaven; but whoever practices and teaches them will be called great in the kingdom of heaven.
- John 5:18 - Because of this, the Jews tried all the harder to kill Him. Not only was He breaking the Sabbath, but He was even calling God His own Father, making Himself equal with God.
- John 7:23 - If a boy can be circumcised on the Sabbath so that the law of Moses will not be broken, why are you angry with Me for making the whole man well on the Sabbath?
- John 10:35 - If he called them gods to whom the word of God came—and the Scripture cannot be broken
That is, breaking the law or writings is to either misunderstand or disobey its requirements.
Lastly, any attempt to make such references as the those quoted above specific, ie, only applying to the verse quoted, means that only those verse cannot be broken - an unthinkable conclusion. Rather, each instance is an illustration of the more general principle that Scripture generally cannot be broken nor disobeyed.