Willem Ten Have (1831- 1924) was born in Amsterdam, Holland and later moved to France. He studied with Charles De Beriot, and taught in the University in Lyon. The Allegro Brillant is dedicated to his son Jean.
Thank you Violinist.com for the information: https://www.violinist.com/discussion/archive/18068/
As Willem Ten Have was a violinist, this work contains good use of arpeggios, double-stops, G string and is a wonderful work for young violinists to develop their techniques and musicality.
Problematic sections my students encountered were:
If you are having difficulties on these passages A and B, I recommend you to practice as printed as well as going backward as you can see below.
quater note = 50 and 80
You can start under tempo and gradually bring them up to the tempo.
This type of practice technique can, of course, be applied to other works as well; Mendelssohn concerto in e, Wieniawski concerto in d, etc.