Major qualification: the answer given immediately below is not standard English and I'm not recommending its general use. I'm giving this answer as it's the kind of thing that might well interest readers of this site.
There is the German expression durcheinander, which has some similarities with durch den Wind, and which has a literal English equivalent in throughother, a word in Scottish and Irish dialects.
As it refers to people, Cambridge German-English Dictionary gives the following definition for durcheinander:
colloquial, Mensch verwirrt
Nach dem Unfall war sie völlig durcheinander.
After the accident she was really shaken up.
In English, throughother is common enough a word that we don't have to resort to Scots or Hiberno-English dictionaries; it can be found in Oxford Living Dictionaries:
(of a person) disordered; confused.
‘you're as tossed and throughother as if you'd been doing a day's work’
(Throughother can also be used to refer to things being out of order, exactly as durcheinander can.)
Interestingly, although perhaps not altogether unsurprisingly, there is a word with exactly the same form in Irish too - trína chéile - which more or less breaks down as through-the-other (or throughout (itself)).
Given that the English equivalent is used in both Scotland and Ireland, there's a very good chance that such a word exists in Scots Gaelic too.
In addition, the words Cambridge German-English Dictionary gave as equivalent to durcheinander are all nice standard English words that could be used instead of durch den Wind.
1 (of a person) unable to think clearly; bewildered.
‘she was utterly confused about what had happened’
1.1 Showing bewilderment.
‘a confused expression crossed her face’
1.2 Not in possession of all one's mental faculties, especially because of old age.
‘interviewing confused old people does take longer’
verb [with object] usually as adjective befuddled
Cause to become unable to think clearly.
‘even in my befuddled state I
could see that they meant trouble’
If you are shaken up or shook up by an unpleasant experience, it makes you feel shocked and upset, and unable to think calmly or
The jockey was shaken up when he was thrown twice from his horse
He was in the car when those people died. That really shook him up.
He said that the accident had left her a bit shook up, but she was
going to be just fine.