Freud often got himself caught up in words, and I never followed his theory. Still, vocabulary can be worth some talk. We can compare "angeborene" (to discuss notionality, that is, the lexicon and connotation, we should refer to the language of the original).
"Angeborene"might refer to inborn, inbred, as well as innate states or conditions.
Regarding deviance, the psychological side naturally is who to blame for the condition. Word choice can make a difference.
"Innateness" often refers to the species. If your context is scientific, the blame could not be on all humanity anyway, so you would be making only a redundant note.
"Congenital" disorders are mostly those developed during fetal development. Distortion to result from lesions would belong with congenital problems before parturition, and with acquired disorders ever after.
"Inbred" deviance would imply a totalitarian family or culture, not a strong thought, on the side of credibility on accepted influence. The matter would be similar with "inborn", often to mean factors or predilections recognized since birth. Infant life obviously is not abundant with sex.
Your described sense might be that "deviance is not genetic", but I think it is always good to refer to the original text. One can never trust interpretations.
If to think about the affirmative in English, behavior is mostly learned or developed, psychologically. Deviance as a learned behavior obviously is a bit too funny for an idea.