This study aimed to examine EFL students’ attitudes toward peer feedback practices in an L2 writing course where the students used English to provide for feedback. In the process of writing, peer feedback has been widely practiced due to instructional implications. The implications involves its positive impacts on writing quality, affective filter, a sense of audience, and a sense of learning community. In a similar vein, this study examined peer feedback carried out in group and delivered in English in one L2 writing course. Data for this study were students’ reflective journal entries in which they elaborated on their insightful understanding of peer feedback practices. The analysis of the data showed four marked areas. That is, the students made critical comments on writing problem, audience, credibility of feedback, and group formation and interaction. The findings have pedagogical implications about how and what EFL writing instructors can facilitate the process of peer review.
3. Findings and Discussions