What? I think you need to reread or think about what I actually said. But if I can interpret what you wrote, I will respond by saying first of all that many law professors are adjunct and still practice and I only said that it would be difficult for ONE single person to teach a person from the beginning to be a lawyer. Think about it, while they're practicing full-time, they have to teach a person EVERYTHING. They have to teach them to do legal research, teach them basic overviews of law, teach them to argue, teach them to write briefs, etc. The apprentice would be very much a burden if he or she were actually to learn anything besides filing and other secretarial duties at least for the first year and probably beyond that. Many lawyers work more than 40 hours a week and even with just a 40 hour workweek, mentoring a person for a few years on end would be extremely tiresome. It is difficult to train a paralegal who has no knowledge of the legal system- let alone an attorney. Plus to be fair to the "apprentice," they would have to read A LOT on the side to get up to speed and actually pass the bar and they would do this with almost no structure or outline- unless like I said, the lawyer was willing to spend a significant amount of time teaching and coming up with a good plan.
Also, I don't think a good professor just "talks." They structure a course so that students will learn the information they need to learn for the bar and for the outside world. Anyway, I'm done with this thread. Disagree if you like, but that's my two cents.