To date, a majority of comparative studies have been conducted to generally shed some light on the concept of pragmatic transfer between a native language and a second or foreign language. However, little research has investigated a multilingual situation where there is an interaction among three different languages spoken by one person. Of interest was whether pragmatic transfer of refusals among three languages spoken by the same person occurs from L1 and L2 to L3, L1 to L2 and then to L3 or from L1 and L1 (if there are more than one L1) to L2. The present study aimed to investigate the norms of production of refusals in three languages under investigation and to specify what impact, if any, the knowledge of these languages has on pragmatic transfer of refusals. To this end, 161 participants in 5 groups filled out a Discourse Completion Test (DCT), consisting of 12 situations on 4 types of refusal speech act. The collected data was coded and analyzed in terms of semantic formula sequences categorizedbased on the refusal taxonomy. The collected data from Kurdish learners of English who were also fluent in Farsi (Trilingual speakers) were compared with data obtained fromotherfour groups: 1)Native English speakers; 2)Monolingual speakers in Farsi; 3) Monolingual speakers in Kurdish; and 4) BilingualFarsi learners of English.The results revealed that pragmatic transfer exists in choice and content of semantic formulae- with the availability of the similar range of refusals.It was also found that the sociocultural norms of English, Farsi, and Kurdish languages differ with respects to the refusal speech act and individuals' social power and relative distance play a critical role in performing such a speech act. This research suggests that, in spite of the norm differences existing amongEnglish and two other languages,transferof refusals mostly occurs from Kurdish as L1 but not from L2 (Farsi) to L3 (English). The study results would be used for further research in the field of teaching and learning English as a foreign language.