Blowout isn't affected by your weight. Blowouts happen when you put too much pressure into the tire. It generally happens during inflation, it's far more rare to have a pressure blowout during riding the bike, although on long mountain descents it's possible that rim brakes heat the rim enough to cause a heat blowout.
Weight on a tire doesn't increase its pressure markedly, contrary to what you might believe.
So if you want to have 50 PSI tires when loaded, then you should inflate to 50 PSI when unloaded. Unloaded pressure is a very good approximation for loaded pressure.
So the question is then, is 50 PSI good for 60mm tires? I don't have any bike with 60mm tires. I only have 120mm fatbike tires (7 PSI) and 28mm road bike tires (100 PSI). My weight is 110 kg, slightly more than yours.
One way of thinking about tire pressure is to inflate to a pressure inversely proportional to tire width1. So if 28mm road bike tires are inflated to 100 PSI, then 60mm tires should be inflated to 47 PSI, or about 50 PSI. However, this applies only if you ride the bike in similar conditions with dissimilar tire width.
The 28mm road bike tires inflated to 100 PSI are intended for riding on pavement. They are hard -- really hard, every bump on the road is felt. 60mm tires inflated to 50 PSI would feel about the same. Inflating 60mm tires to 50 PSI would only make sense if they are slick tires with no tread pattern and are only used on pavement.
The nice thing about wide tires is that (1) you don't necessarily need to follow the "tire pressure is inversely proportional to tire width" rule because you can get away with really low pressures with no risk of pinch flats, and (2) the low pressures allow usage on soft ground and snow.
If you use your MTB as a MTB or as a snow bike, then no, don't inflate to 50 PSI. If you use it as a road bike, then perhaps you could (although you could consider lower pressures too then), but you'll want to use only slick tires in that case, not treaded MTB tires.
Why my fatbike has ridiculously low (7 PSI) pressures, then? It's because I can ride it easily over any kind of snow then. The 7 PSI very much deviates from the "pressure inversely proportional to tire width" rule, but it's not used in same conditions as road bikes are.
(1): Why inversely proportional to width and not inversely proportional to width squared which might make more sense unit-wise: actually it's inversely proportional to width and inversely proportional to tire diameter, and tire diameter is usually constant so that can be forgotten. Of course if you compare Brompton pressures to road bike pressures, you'll find Brompton uses surprisingly large pressures for a given tire width, but that's due to the small tire diameter.