For any design, a skidded turn stall is an example of one wing stalling before the other. This would be characteristic of a handling error rather than a design issue.
In an aircraft not in balanced flight, particularly in a skid (nose inside the radius of turn) the fuselage will somewhat mask the airflow on one wing causing it to stall before the other.
We used to teach these to instructors at altitude when I was a standardization pilot in the Navy, for the T-34C, to illustrate the disorienting rolling moment that occurs when one wing stalls.
Close to the ground this kind of stall could be lethal
(Please view the whole video, the narration by the instructor is very good).
The video example shows a rapid loss of about 700' with an instructor knowing it was coming. He calls it a "base to final skidded stall" that he describes as causing "an incipient spin."
This is a form of a cross control departure. A college classmate of mine died in a cross control departure in the landing pattern, in a T-2 over 30 years ago during flight training.
(I just discovered that the Navy now prohibits cross control departure training in the T-45C jet trainer which IIRC was part of the OCF syllabus in the T-2. I also found it missing from the T-6B syllabus, which I must say surprises me).