Since having two crowners would be unfeasible, I'd suggest splitting the names and having "(accidental)" or "(intentional)" affixed to each option.
For example, "Accidental Misnaming (accidental)" and "Malicious Misnaming (intentional)"
Either that, or just split them normally. For the most part, the names show which trope they are quite well (except the one I think is referring to - that really is a terrible name).
The reason is that these are two related tropes, so it makes sense to give them related names.
This is not a common situation, so there is no precedent afaik to do it either this way or another way; however, it is obvious that if we have two separate crowners, then (1) this will take much much longer to resolve, and (2) we run the risk that one crowner has a widely different result from the other. Since we're splitting one trope into two, it makes sense to have one central crowner on how to do that; not "do one now, and we might get to the other later at some point, maybe".
Alright, I've written up some descriptions for Accidental Misnaming and Intentional Misnaming. There's no examples from either - later I'll probably try to sort the examples on My Name Is Not Durwood, and I've got a placeholder saying just that on both pages.
EDIT: I've got part of the Anime & Manga folder down, with each example sorted into "Intentional", "Accidental", "Could be both", "Ambiguous", and "Unsorted".
Is there a particular example of that which you can reference?
Without that, I'd be inclined to believe that unless there is more-than-obvious knowing intent on a character's part to call a another character by a wrong name (generally done out of dislike and spite), any case must be then be considered some form of being incapable of saying a correct name, which on the whole is "accidental" and no direct fault of the character (generally, but not exclusive to, some kind of mental/physical/vocal incapability or the side effect of something else that the character has no control over).
I'd love to help wrap this up.
On a different note:
I can think of at least one ambiguous example where a character intentionally calls another character an, if not affectionate, at least not mean spirited nickname, but is to daft to realize that the other character hates that nickname.
The description of Intentional Misnaming really only focuses on mean spirited nicknames, so going by that, this example would be a shoehorn.
In my mind Obliviously Annoying Nicknamecould be a third trope. If we could find more examples that is.
Alternative Titles: My Name Is Not Durwood
9th Jan '13 11:40:52 AM
Vote up names you like, vote down names you don't. Whether or not the title will actually be changed is determined with a different kind of crowner (the Single Proposition crowner). This one just collects and ranks alternative titles.
My Name Is Not Durwood is getting split into accidental and malicious misnaming. Pick a name for this sandbox.Laconic: Using a permutation of someone's name in a insulting/derisive/malicious way.