Tony Kaplan has written more than 1200 poems from 1994 to 2008. He is the author of the following poetry books:Runaway Dreams2002113 PagesDestined to No Where200395 PagesMoon Tower2004160 PagesBlue Glazed Eyes2005250 PagesThe November Tree2006350 Pages
All the above books were published in London, United Kingdom.
Tony Kaplan’s poetry books are available more than 80 universities worldwide (40 UK), American, European, African, and Far East universities, and some UK libraries.
He is living in Wimbledon, London SW19 UK.
A catalogue record for ‘Blue Glazed Eyes’ and ‘The November Tree’ are available from the British Library.
- THE BRITISH LIBRARY96 Euston RoadLondonNW1 2DBT +44 (0)20 7412 7000www.bl.ukTHE WORLD’S KNOWLEDGE13/6/05Dear Mr Kaplan,Thank you for the donation of a copy of Blue gazed eyes which was passed to this section from the Information Desk – Visitor Services.I am delighted to add this work to the Library’s collections and thank you for thinking of the British Library.Yours sincerely,Duncan G HeyesCurator, Modern British Collections……………………………………………………………………..Dear Mr Kaplan
22 November 2006Thank you very much for your kind offer of a CD version of ‘Blue glazed eyes’. We would very much like to take up your offer of receiving this title in book form, as CDs are increasingly difficult to make available for readers, and certainly will not be available for borrowing.We would also like to purchase your title ‘The November tree’. Can you send us this book with your invoice (an informal one will do)? I can then authorize payment by check.Look forward to your reply, I remainDr G. Wiedermann: Head of English Collection DevelopmentYours sincerely,………………………………….UNIVERSITY OF DUBLIN13 January 2005Dear Tony KaplanThank you for Blue Glazed Eyes which, at last (and perhaps reluctantly!)I’m going to give to the College Library. There are some wonderful life affirming poems here; also some humorous ones (actually a lovely, human humour runs through the book); and a very attractive, personal, philosophical power of gazing, of absorbing, of sharing what you see. I think it’s the book of a natural, appreciative philosopher always poised (or nearly always posed) on the edge of laughter. Everything in your borderless vision is indeed possible. And more power to your elbow.Thank you again for your generosity, and good luck to your writing and your life.I am giving your letter (as well as your book) to the library folk, and will tell them to contact you.Kind RegardsProf. Brendan KennellyDear Tony Kaplan, 13.4.07Your book looks very interesting. I have read a few of the poems now and they are idiomatic and energetic in a way I admire.It seems a bit hard on yourself to send these books out in the way you do. I shall accept it as a gift for our university, with thanks, and with every wish for the success of your enterprise,