The principal focus of this work is on transient-pressure behaviors of multiwing fractures connected to a vertical wellbore. The vertical well is fractured with multiple-fracture wings with varied intersection angle, length, and asymmetry factor (AF). In the case of equally spaced fractures connected to a vertical wellbore, three flow regimes may be observed: bilinear-flow regime, formation linear flow, and pseudoradial-flow regime. With the increase of fracture numbers, the interaction of fractures becomes stronger and a "hump" occurs on the curves of pressure derivative for low and moderate fracture conductivities. For an anisotropic formation, the fracture may grow at a specific azimuth, and a fracture cluster develops. Because of the strong interactions among fracture clusters, the end of bilinear flow occurs earlier, and the formation linear flow will not be observed even for high fracture conductivities. In some extreme case in which a vertical well is intercepted with highly asymmetrically distributed fracture clusters, its transient performances of pressure and pressure-derivative curves may deviate from the conventional type curves totally. In addition, it is found that the complexity of multiple fractures near the wellbore can enhance the recovery of oil and gas.