Any wing is 100% likely to stall when its critical angle of attack is exceeded, so no, larger wings are not more likely to stall than smaller wings. Both are certain to stall when the necessary condition is reached.
To address the edit in the question, are large aircraft more likely to stall... any aircraft will stall if it's flown to the point of exceeding the critical angle of attack. Put it there, and just like a wing in isolation, the probability is 100%. If the question is an empirical one, then all sorts of other factors come into play:
Small training aircraft are stalled routinely and intentionally as part of the training syllabus. Large jets are almost never intentionally stalled (an FCF flight would be the rare exception, since training is done in the simulator), and there are multiple warning systems in them to help the pilots avoid such a condition. Plus, with a crew of two pilots who are typically highly experienced, the likelihood of getting there inadvertently tends to go down considerably, when compared to a small aircraft that's often flown single-pilot by somebody who may not have extensive experience and may not fly as often as those who are paid to fly the larger jets.
To compare the AOA where the clean (no high-lift devices deployed) wing on a transport category aircraft stalls to the AOA where the wing on a light aircraft stalls is an academic exercise, but it doesn't relate to "is this aircraft more likely to stall than that aircraft." Both will fly fine when operated in the normal envelope, and both will stall when flown to that point.