The aspect of reading aloud has been in practice since the middle ages, transforming throughout the years until the modernization era in the United Kingdom. Cohen, Michele (2016) in ‘Familiar Conversation’: The role of the ‘familiar format’in education in eighteenth-and nineteenth-century England’ explain that throughout the sixteenth and seventeenth century was carried out loudly, creating a widely accepted form of reading texts. Lai-Ming Tammy (2008) in, ‘Reading Aloud in Dickens’ Novels’ also argues that reading was meant to be oral, meaning that listeners had to become very attentive during the reading aloud sessions. Consequently, literary authors during this period developed various forms of writing tailored to meet the demands of reading aloud. During the Charles John Huffam Dickens’ era, there is enough evidence suggesting that reading aloud was continuously practiced ushering in the Victorian period.