Animal personality has received increasing interest and acknowledgement within ecological research over the past two decades. However, some areas are still poorly studied and need to be developed. For instance, field studies focused on invertebrates are currently highly underrepresented in the literature. More studies including a wider variety of traits measured and species tested is needed to improve our understanding of trait-correlation patterns and generalities. We studied nine behavioural traits, in the damselfly Calopteryx splendens, from an array of three experiments: (i) courtship, (ii) aggressiveness and (iii) boldness, and calculated their repeatability. The behaviours were measured twice, in two different contexts: (i) undisturbed territory and (ii) partially deteriorated territory. All behavioural traits measured, except for two, were repeatable across the two contexts. This work demonstrates, for the first time, the presence of within population personality differences in an adult damselfly in the wild. We further propose Calopteryx splendens as a promising model species for testing personality in the wild under highly controlled environmental conditions.