In 1967 the Supreme Court confirmed that 'the legislative history of the Act indicates beyond a shadow of doubt that the Congress intended the phrase “psychopathic personality” to include homosexuals.'
Strictly speaking, therefore, Alan Turing entered the prohibited category in 1952 irrespective of the trial; in practice, of course, the point was that he had been found out.
It may be that to avoid being sent to prison he had to give a promise that he would not repeat the 'offence', in addition to undertaking the hormone treatment. Lack of evidence prevents this point being settled.
If he had so promised, he would have kept to it, but he would have been the first to observe that this said nothing about what he did abroad. For this reason his foreign holidays may have been all the more consciously a critical factor in his life after 1952.
Jung held that dreams had meanings, but did not believe that they could be deciphered according to some fixed scheme:'The interpretation of dreams and symbols demands intelligence. It cannot be turned into a mechanical system. ... It demands ... an increasing knowledge of the dreamer's individuality...'
He did agree with Robin that one should not persist with efforts to gain the interest of a boy of less than fifteen or so. (Robin had attracted a good deal of attention as a boy, and a too enthusiastic admirer had had the effect of putting him off sex for a time.)
Even so, it was more easily legible than the message he once sent to David Champernowne which simply consisted of a piece of teleprinter tape. It had his friend spending hours on breaking the Baudot code.