In a very rare record, Quran reader Shaykha Mabrukah can be heard reciting a short passage from <a href="https:\/\/en.wikipedia.org\/wiki\/Al-Isra" target="_blank">Surah Al-Isra<\/a>.\u00a0 A Twitter user under the name of Madinah Javed has shared the audio which dates for 1905.\r\n\r\nhttps:\/\/twitter.com\/MadinahJaved\/status\/1254023329935175681?s=20\r\n\r\n \r\n\r\nIt is worth mentioning that the job title of a \u201cReader\u201d (Al-Qaari) is a person who memorizes the Quran and can read while applying its rules "Tajweed" with a beautiful sound.\r\n\r\nThere are many prominent Egyptian readers such as Al-Husary, Mohamed Reda\u2019at, and Abd Al-Basset Abd Al-Samed; <a href="https:\/\/see.news\/non-famous-women-readers-of-quran-in-egypt\/" target="_blank">there are also many brilliant female readers<\/a>.\r\n\r\nPopular neighborhoods were filled with females reciters, who endowed with melodious voices. They would appear in various Islamic occasions, funerals, and were famous in reading the verses in radio stations.\r\n\r\nFemale readers\u2019 history dates back to Mohamed Ali reign. The most famous female reader at this time was Umm Mohamed who was reading verses of the Holy Book in parties, especially in Ramadan.\r\n\r\nLater on, she was sent to Istanbul by the sultan to be the palace reader. When she died, he ordered officials to bury her in Imam Shafei tombs.\r\n\r\nIn the 1920s, the reader Karima Al-Adlya became famous through Quran radio, she fell in love with the Arabic music professor Ali Mahmoud. Karima used to pray Al-Fajr prayer (dawn ) at Al-Hussein Mosque to hear Mahmoud\u2019s voice as he called for Muslims to prayers.\r\n\r\nHe followed her everywhere to hear her beautiful voice while praising the Prophet (PBUH). Later, they got married and work together in the Egyptian radio.\r\n<div class="jeg_ad jeg_ad_article jnews_content_inline_ads ">\r\n<div class="ads-wrapper align-center ">\r\n<div class="ads_code">\r\n\r\nNabwya Al-Nahas was the last woman reader of Quran in public events in 1973.\r\n\r\n<\/div>\r\n<\/div>\r\n<\/div>\r\nAt the end of the 1930s, most of the females\u2019 readers started to disappear as the Egyptian radio station decided to prevent them from reading because women's voices are considered \u201cAwrah\u201d \u2013 meaning a women\u2019s voice should not be raised among non-relatives.