This essay analyzes how Bangangté ideas about marriage and procreation reveal the gendered experience of kinship. Through her ethnographic research, Pamela Feldman-Savelsberg found out from Bangangté women how notions of procreative cooking are central to representations of children’s double descent (that is, through both paternal and maternal lines). Even though women are “enclosed” at marriage in their husband’s compound and his lineage, culinary images provide women with an alternative framework to the otherwise predominantly agnatic kinship ideology (that is, traced through the male line). Like the other essays in this section, Feldman-Savelsberg’s demonstrates that kinship systems can look different from the perspectives within them.