English version

wayward

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishwaywardway‧ward /ˈweɪwəd $ -wərd/ adjective  BAD BEHAVIOUR OR ACTIONSbehaving badly, in a way that is difficult to control a wayward teenagerwaywardness noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
waywardThey were both very smart and correct, but Grandad was a little more wayward.The dashboard sports a gash from wayward bicycle gears.Aunt Sally left her personal estate of several hundred thousand dollars to a home for wayward Dalmatians.Leonie felt a momentary pang of compassion for her wayward granddaughter.The chemistry had been between them from the start, waiting only for a wayward spark to ignite it.wayward youth
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