Have you ever seen the 1966 movie, "BlowUp", directed by Michelangelo Antonioni? In the movie, a young photographer snaps a photo of a couple kissing in the park. Proud of having captured a simple yet magical moment, he rushes home to develop the shot. But as the image develops, he notices something in the background that he didn't realize was there. Each time he blows photo up larger, he sees more and more detail that leads him to believe a crime may have been committed, and his camera may have been the only witness.
From my experience, law school requires you to hone and intensify your ability to see things (in the form of issues) that most people would miss completely. This gives you a greater awareness of your environment and how your actions, or the actions of others, will impact society and be treated by our legal system. In the process, you learn to better evaluate the facts that support or refute a given conclusion.
It's a bit of a philosophical angle, but I've noticed throughout my life that most people don't really want to consider all the facts when formulating an opinion. People are generally drawn to the conclusion that makes them "feel good." In fact, they tend to resist facts or reasoning that challenge the validity of such conclusions. From my personal observations, religion and romantic relationships are two areas where this tendency is generally pervasive.
In the course of your "transformation" in law school, you will likely stifle much your ability to accept a conclusion based upon the "feel good test." So be careful what you wish for! But remember, because of your unique ability to see legal issues with such clarity, people will pay you lots of money to guide them through the legal mine field that is life.