Interesting that Jesus, Who desired to do God’s will more than anyone, still had desires that were, essentially, self-serving and in direct conflict with the ideal will of God. When he prayed in the garden the preservation of his own life, or at least the escape from the torment of the cross, was foremost in his mind. This is not unrighteous (apparently) in itself, as it was tempered with a will that (1) wanted nothing more than the ability to express his desires, and (2) a deep craving for God to overthrow his will when will when it conflicted with God’s. I suppose in this way, it might be said that God “subdued and transformed” even the will of Jesus.