AC power can be transferred between two correctly aligned coils.
(1) the driven coil needs to have a significant impedance (AC resistance) at the driving frequency so that power can be delivered to it. If it has a very low AC resistance it will "load down" the AC source and look like a short circuit.
(2) You can drive the coil in current mode but this adds complexity
(3) The coils on sender and receiver must be "resonated" at the transmit frequency with a capacitor to get good power transfer or range
Q: (1) My coil must have impedance.(2)It must be resonated. My problem is that the load is about 1.5 amp can a resonate and oscillator circuit withstand that load
"Have impedance" is essentially correct - ie the circuit which the inductor is part of must provide a finite non zero load to the transmitter. You do not mention frequency, power level, desired range, any limitations on size or cost etc. Far more detail is needed.
To achieve compactness and to use allowable frequencies this is usually done at at least 10's of kHz and ideally many Mhz range. There is a lot available on-web
This is a websearch that will provide access to practical implementations as well as to theory
Here is a you tube video of a system that looks well thought out and implemented.
Here is a related forum page This is only one example of many available, but seems better implemented than many others.
The basic principle and practice are both reasonably simple.
Images are from above site.
You tube 2012
you tube 2012
DIY heaven due care with such
you tube 2012 yet again