For #1, I would end the sentence with "wrongly". Actually, I would use "wrong".
I prefer #4 over #3.
I'm confused by sentence #1, so I rewrite it as #2. How to correct #1? In #3 and #4, which is better?
1. She often criticizes me for the things I do wrongly or doing things in a wrong way.
2. If I do something wrong, she will condemn my foolish behavior.
3. Although sometimes she is too strict with me, I am very appreciative of the admonitions and concerns she gives me.
4. Although she is sometimes a bit strict with me, I appreciate her admonitions and concerns.
Do you mean I should correct #1 as:
She often criticizes me for the things I do wrongly. or
She often criticizes me for the things I do wrong.
I am not a teacher.
I would use the adverb 'wrong' too. 'Wrongly' doesn't mean the same thing.
If you do something wrong you're not doing it right, which, I think, is the intended meaning.
If you do something wrongly you should not have done it.
'The sentence had been wrongly translated.' - quoted from http://www.oxfordlearnersdictionarie...ngly?q=wrongly
I thought so too. And I think the following doesn't mean he should not have made an assumption.
'He assumed, wrongly, that she did not care.'── quoted from http://www.oxfordlearnersdictionarie...ngly?q=wrongly
Not a teacher.