No. Davout was ordered to defend himself for allegations of his conduct in Hamburg which he did successfully. He refused to submit to the Bourbons, just as he refused to surrender in Hamburg until competent authority arrived with certified information.
Davout, rightly, hated the Bourbons and all they stood for. He was banished from Paris for his unyielding defense of Hamburg and because of his military reputation. One aspect that is usually overlooked regarding Davout was that he enthusiastically supported the Revolution. He was also the marshal with the strongest character-loyal, unyielding, incorruptible, and merciless when necessary. The Bourbons could not win his respect and their treatment of him after Hamburg was unforgiveable.