Bermudian English (BE) is of interest due to its distinctiveness from most varieties of British and American English, but to date, few studies have examined the variety, with the last phonological description of BE published by Ayers in 1933. This paper provides an initial description of the vowel systems of young, black, Bermudian English speakers, especially as compared to the systems of ... [Show full abstract] speakers of Mainstream U.S. English (MUSE). The study was conducted with five native Bermudian speakers who participated in a word list task and a picture task to elicit naturalistic speech. Results of analyses of vowel plots comparing formant values of Bermudian speakers with formant values of Mainstream U.S. English speakers from Hillenbrand et al. (1995), indicate that Bermudian speakers differ from MUSE speakers in several striking ways. For instance, [a] and [ɔ] are backer and higher for these BE speakers than for the MUSE speakers. Also, [o], [u], and [Ʊ] are substantially more fronted in BE. Results of regression models also show that these Bermudian speakers have a near complete merger of /ε/ and /ae/, and prerhotic centralization and merger of /iɹ/ and /εɹ/. These findings provide directions for future phonetic and sociolinguistic descriptions and analysis of Bermudian English.