OK, really need better pix for a reasonable critique. Mud free is also helpful, to. Check out the link in my signature for tips for pix. Can only get a rough idea from those pix. Also we don't know whether these pics are fresh after a trim or overdue, we don't know what the feet were like prior to this farrier & how long he's been working on the horse. Horse's age, diet and work/management is also helpful to know.
If you're talking only of toe/pastern angle, this isn't too bad IMO. They are perhaps a little broken forward. It appears there may not be much flare at the (long) toe, tho who knows whether the farrier has just dressed any flaring off on the outside &/or the mud is disguising it. Hairline angles look a bit shallow to me, which you'd expect with a horse that's tipped up on his toes like that. But 'angles' are but a few guides to give you an idea of what's what. I don't think trimming to specific 'good' 'angles' is the right way to approach hoof balance & you can get horses with very 'correct'(what is 'correct' also often depends on the circles in which you move) hoof angles & terrible hoof balance & function.
Like others, I agree heel height looks to be a big problem(albeit one waiting to happen). Without seeing what's happening underneath, wouldn't know whether much can come off in one fell swoop, whether it needs to be done gradually or whether one or both of his feet are naturally 'clubby'. I wonder, is it possible he had one clubbed front & the farrier has trimmed to try to match the other to it?
His heel platforms are also way forward of where they should be - providing no support under the back of the foot, and appear quite contracted too. This is likely at least partly due to high heels and it's possible his toes are actually run out a lot more than we can glean from these pix. Lack of function of the heels &/or constant shoeing tends to cause them to become contracted.
Heels will likely be sensitive and weak. Being constantly on his toes will put added pressure on the ground toe tip of P3, on the front of the pastern joint and on the navicular region, among other areas.
I advise all horse owners to do their homework & learn the basics about hoof function & health, among other subjects you need to know to take care of your horse properly. This example seems to be another of why horse owners shouldn't just be trusting the 'experts' to do & tell them what's needed. While many don't have the inclination(or time) to get into these subjects in great depth, it's not a great stretch to at least learn the basic principles & factors. That way, you can be pro-active and make informed decisions about these sorts of issues, rather than waiting for the feet to get to that point, or for the horse to actually become lame, before you start to question any part of the process.