Bailey, R. C. (1997). Hereditarian scientific fallacies. Genetica, 99(2/3), 125–133.doi:10.1023/a:1018395229872
Comment: This is the best piece out of all of these, so if you are just reading one I recommend this one. Goes over developmental resources and the 5 fallacies underlying hereditarian thought.

Block, N. J. & Dworkin, Gerald (1974). IQ: Heritability and Inequality, Part 1.
Philosophy and Public Affairs 3 (4):331-409 (1974)

Burt, C. H. (2015). Heritability Studies: Methodological Flaws, Invalidated Dogmas, and Changing Paradigms. Genetics, Health and Society, 1–44. doi:10.1108/s1057-629020150000016002

Burt, C. H. (2015). Overgeneralizations and Obfuscations: A Response to Turkheimer(‘s blog).

Burt, C. H., & Simons, R. L. (2015). Heritability Studies In The Postgenomic Era: The Fatal Flaw Is Conceptual. Criminology, 53(1), 103–112. doi:10.1111/1745-9125.12060

Burt, C. H., & Simons, R. L. (2014). Pulling Back The Curtain on Heritability Studies: Biosocial Criminology in the Postgenomic Era. Criminology, 52(2), 223–262. doi:10.1111/1745-9125.12036
Comment: These last three are part of the infamous crimonology debate on the validity of heritability studies within the field. They critique the interpretation of heritability as environment vs genetic influence & the biasing of heritability studies.

Feldman, M., & Lewontin, R. (1975). The heritability hang-up. Science, 190(4220), 1163–1168. doi:10.1126/science.1198102
Comment: Classic Lewontin article.

Harris, E. F., & Potter, R. H. Y. (1997). Sources of bias in heritability studies. American Journal of Orthodontics and Dentofacial Orthopedics, 112(3), 17A–19A. doi:10.1016/s0889-5406(97)70123-9

Heschl, A. (1992). Behaviour and the concept of “Heritability” axioms of an ethological refutation. Acta Biotheoretica, 40(1), 23–30.doi:10.1007/bf00046548

Hirsch, J. (2004). Uniqueness, Diversity, Similarity, Repeatability and Heritability. International Journal of Comparative Psychology, 2004, 17, 304-314.

Kempthorne, O. (1997). Heritability: uses and abuses. Genetica 99: 109-112, 1997.

Layzer, D. (1974). Heritability Analyses of IQ Scores: Science or Numerology? Science, 183(4131), 1259–1266.doi:10.1126/science.183.4131.1259
Comment: One of the original critiques of heritability, specifically in response to the Jensen controversy

Moore, D. S. (2006). A Very Little Bit of Knowledge: Re-Evaluating the Meaning of the Heritability of IQ. Human Development, 49(6), 347–353.doi:10.1159/000096534 

Moore, D. S., & Shenk, D. (2016). The heritability fallacy. Wiley InterdisciplinaryReviews: Cognitive Science, 8(1-2), e1400. doi:10.1002/wcs.1400

Platt, S. A., & Bach, M. (1997). Uses and misinterpretations of genetics in psychology. Genetica, 99(2-3), 135–143. doi:10.1007/bf02259517

Rose, K. A., Morgan, I. G., Smith, W., & Mitchell, P. (2002). High heritability of myopia does not preclude rapid changes in prevalence. Clinical and Experimental Ophthalmology, 30(3), 168–172. doi:10.1046/j.1442-9071.2002.00521.x
Comment: Demonstrative of the limited use of heritability as an explanatory mechanism for ontogeny/adaptation. The fact that heritability doesn’t ‘rule out’ rapid changes in phenotypes is indicative that it doesn’t measure some underlying ‘genetic contribution’

Schönemann, P. H. (1997). On models and muddles of heritability. Genetica, 99(2/3), 97–108.doi:10.1023/a:1018358504373

Segalowitz, S. J. (1999). Why twin studies really don’t tell us much about human heritability. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 22(5), 904–905.doi:10.1017/s0140525x99442207

Stoltenberg, S. F. (1997). Heritability estimates provide a crumbling foundation. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 20(03).doi:10.1017/s0140525x97001519 

Taylor, P. (2006). Heritability and Heterogeneity: The Limited Relevance of Heritability in Investigating Genetic and Environmental Factors. Biological Theory, 1(2), 150–164.doi:10.1162/biot.2006.1.2.150

Taylor, P. J. (2007). The Unreliability of High Human Heritability Estimates and Small Shared Effects of Growing Up in the Same Family. Biological Theory, 2(4), 387–397.doi:10.1162/biot.2007.2.4.387 

Taylor, P. (2009). Three puzzles and eight gaps: what heritability studies and critical commentaries have not paid enough attention to. Biology & Philosophy, 25(1), 1–31.doi:10.1007/s10539-009-9174-x 
Comment: Peter Taylor has done a lot of great work in philosophy of science about the meaning of heritability.

Teixeira, C. E. C., de Carvalho-Filho, N. M., & Silveira, L. C. de L. (2012). Neogenomic events challenge current models of heritability, neuronal plasticity dynamics, and machine learning. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 35(05), 379–380. doi:10.1017/s0140525x12001379

Turkheimer, E. (1998). Heritability and biological explanation. Psychological Review, 105(4), 782–791.doi:10.1037/0033-295x.105.4.782-791
Comment: This is from within the field of behavioral genetics and is a view that Turkheimer espouses to this day.

Vitzthum, V. (2003). A Number No Greater than the Sum of Its Parts: The Use and Abuse of Heritability. Human Biology 75(4), 539-558.doi:10.2307/41466865.

Vreeke, G.-J. (2000). Nature, Nurture and the Future of the Analysis of Variance1. Human Development, 43(1), 32–45. doi:10.1159/000022654 

Wahlsten, D. (1994). The intelligence of heritability. Canadian Psychology/Psychologie Canadienne, 35(3), 244–260. doi:10.1037/0708-5591.35.3.244

Norms of Reaction

Fuller, T., Sarkar, S., & Crews, D. (2005). The use of norms of reaction to analyze genotypic and environmental influences on behavior in mice and rats. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews, 29(3), 445–456.doi:10.1016/j.neubiorev.2004.12.005