You have a little smiley-face there, so I'm not sure if you're serious. But I will answer as if you are...
Just as an example. Say you and the little one are building with wooden blocks, and every single time you try and make a tower, she knocks it over. You might think "that's wrong; stop knocking down mama's towers!" (I'm not saying you'd say this, but it's a hypothetical). Actually this used to happen with me and my son. It's hard not to get annoyed! But anyway that was when I was in the old way of looking at stuff....I digress...
My point is that from MY point of view, the tower-knocking behavior could have been labeled misbehavior or wrong or rude, whatever. But in truth, the pre-verbal child could probably be thinking "hey, check it out! these hands of mine really can do this! I hit these blocks, and BOOM, every time, they go over. Awesome! Look at my power! Why is Mama frowning; isn't this what blocks are for?" and so on. The child could be innocently learning, but the parent could be putting a value-judgement ("wrong" "rude" "misbehavior") on it.
Some things are not misbehavior, but are really child-appropriate behaviors that are happening in a really inconvenient time & place from the adult's point of view.
But look at me....I could be veering all over the place here. If I had an example of the actual behaviors that prompted your original post, I'd probably make more relevant comments.
But value judgement....that's just what it says. It labels an action "he cried when I put him to bed" with a value judgement "that's misbehavior". There are other ways to interpret the "cried when I put him to bed." Instead of misbehavior, maybe he was frightened of some big shadows on the wall, or maybe he's just frustrated from being a pre-verbal child all day and none of these grownups knows how it feels and he can't deal with the pent-up feelings, etc etc
Anyway like I said I may be way off the mark because I don't know what your child is doing that prompted the original post. bye for now; gotta run!