The Horizon 202 is a Russian swing-lens camera that takes 35mm film. Its lens is Tessar-type and could be sharper for its design. It is fixed-focused to infinity, as far as I can tell, so it is more suited to scenic shots where the background is of great interest. It is capable of taking some good photos if you get a good example of this camera and if you use it on a regular basis. It is all too easy to get an example of this camera that exhibits "banding" or that develops banding if not used often enough. Another famous swing-lens camera that takes 35mm film is the Widelux, but that is intended for group shots and has a fixed focal distance of what seems to me to be about 15 feet which makes it unsuitable for scenic shots. It is possible for a swing-lens camera to be focusable but the only ones I know of that can do that are expensive medium format models that take 120 roll film. The difficulty with focusing with these cameras is in keeping the secondary nodal point of the lens at exactly the center of rotation (I will leave it to you to work out what is meant by that by a suitable Internet search).
This camera is difficult to use, hand-held. It has quite a "kick" to it when it fires which will give a slightly blurred shot on many occasions. Because the lens swings to get you a wide angle of view it results in flat surfaces turning banana-shaped. If you don't like this unavoidable effect then it can be disguised by choosing scenes whereby the straight surfaces are broken up by other objects of interest (such as people) or avoiding images with these straight lines in them.
The only really sharp shots possible with this camera, hand-holding it, will be those where the subject of interest is a long distance off but I have included some fairly large scans in this gallery so you can see the detail difference between near objects and far objects.
The Horizon 202 is a 35mm film camera and the shots I have below are taken with Kodak EBX positive film that I underexposed a half stop to emphasize the blue of the sky and water. I hoped to scan the film in with a good film scanner but I have no access to one and it is no longer viable to buy a good used film scanner even though film has gone out of fashion, so I scanned the film in with my rather inadequate Epson 4990. Looking at these shots you might think they are from the late 1960's or early 1970's due to their intense colour and the obvious lack of sharpness of the images compared to modern cameras but they were taken post year 2000. This is a combination of the film that I used underexposed and the less than great Tessar clone lens in the camera.