No, because of what a saving throw represents
As Dale M points out, the spell text relating to the forced movement itself is unfortunately ambiguous, and either interpretation is possible.
So let's look at the part of the spell that AncientSwordRage did not quote:
You whisper a discordant melody that only one creature of your choice within range can hear, wracking it with terrible pain.
Remembering that there is no fluff is spell descriptions, this part is relevant to understanding how to interpret the spell. Suppose you are being wracked with terrible pain - and then presented with a choice. You can move directly away from the source of your pain (even if only a limited amount), or you could move temporarily closer, knowing that would allow you to move further away in a net sense. Now, obviously the logical choice would be to resist the pain and move closer so that you could then move further away, but that is difficult to actually do. Pain has a tendency to strip away our logic and make us act in very simplistic ways.
So, what we really need is a way to measure our willpower in the face of pain - a way to assess our ability to resist the pain, perceive the logical action that will help in our survival, and then take that action.
Fortunately, there is already a measure of this.
It's called a Wisdom save. And you already failed it.
A saving throw--also called a save--represents an attempt to resist a spell, a trap, a poison, a disease, or a similar threat. You don’t normally decide to make a saving throw; you are forced to make one because your character or monster is at risk of harm...Usually, a successful save means that a creature suffers no harm, or reduced harm, from an effect.
Wisdom, in particular, mediates Perception, Survival, and whether you 'Get a gut feeling about what course of action to follow'. And you failed.
Had you made the save, you would have had enough force of will to resist the spell completely; you could have reasoned 'this is painful now, but it will be over soon and I should hold my position'. But you failed, and the pain has overcome your reasoning. You retreat directly away (green path) because your failure represents that (at least for this moment) you are incapable of making a wise choice. You won't move onto something that is obviously dangerous, like a pit or a fire, because your instinctive fear of them is just as strong as your aversion to pain. But you would move into a hallway that you suspect is trapped, and you would move into a dead-end if that was the most direct way away from the pain.