Perverse is probably the closest commonly used adjective.
1a. Of a person, action, etc.: going or disposed to go against what is
reasonable, logical, expected, or required; contrary, fickle,
1906 J. Galsworthy Man of Prop. 72 A distaste born perhaps by the
perverse processes of Nature out of a secret fund of brutality in
1987 P. Farmer Away from Home (1988) 52 She just says, ‘So what?’
knowing she is being perverse, but not caring in the slightest.
2b. Contrary to an accepted standard or practice; incorrect, mistaken,
wrong; (of an argument, interpretation, etc.) unjustifiable,
1910 Times 27 Apr. 6/4 This department was open to the imputation
either of ignorance of the law or of a perverse interpretation of it.
2000 G. R. Evans Bernard of Clairvaux ii. 36 It would be a
perverse understanding of the meaning of obedience if a higher duty
(to do right) was disregarded for the sake of a lower (the duty to
obey one's abbot).