I am a third year Ph.D. student hailing from Byron, Georgia whose historical interests include African American, agricultural, environmental, and southern history. My research focuses on African American extension work in the South during the 20th century and how the intersection of race, gender, and class during the Jim Crow era influenced the hierarchy and fieldwork within the Cooperative Extension Service.
B.A., History with a minor in Political Science, Fort Valley State University, 2011 – 2015.
M.A., History with a concentration in Public History and a Certificate in Museum Studies, The University of West Georgia, 2016 – 2018.
Ph.D., History, Mississippi State University, 2018 – Present.
Graduate Research Assistant, The University of West Georgia, 2016 – 2018.
Graduate Teaching Assistant, Mississippi State University, 2018 – Present.
Herd-Clark, Dawn and Kymara Sneed. "One Hundred Dozen Eggs: Margaret Toomer and the Ham and Egg Show." In Middle Georgia and the Approach of Modernity: Essays on Race, Culture and Daily Life, 1885–1945, edited by Fred van Hartesveldt. Jefferson: McFarland, 2018.