Contents of Resources
1) It is worth checking out the Sociology and Archaeology specific pages. On the archaeology page - there are links on the resources which on early hominins and DNA, Neanderthal man and artwork, Stonehenge as a cemetery etc.
2) Oxford Podcasts - the excellent Oxford Podcasts include a series of almost 200 podcasts looking at different aspects of Anthropology and other similar packed podcast libraries in associated disciplines - worthy of an explore for undergraduate, graduate and other interested people.
3) Podcasts - This is largely a historical resources, but there are resources for Anthropology to be found! It's all in a series of podcasts on the BBC History magazine website covering topics from the Vikings to Victorian schools, from social history to reviews of new books, from the history of swearing to chocolate in the British Empire, from Wellington to US history... They can easily be downloaded for those moments when Boyzone have become a little tedious... maybe for the journey into college or for the times you are walking through the Mersey Valley and soaking up the latest rays of sun (or as we're in Manchester, rain).
5) Dwelling on the Neanderthals - Many people mention Neanderthal man, but few can tell anything about them. The latest discoveries show that they were technically more advanced than we previously thought, and actually made homes out of mammoth bones. For a cursory look at this work, sourced in France and based on groundwork in the Ukraine, look here. This brief article can lead to other interesting links (including Neanderthals and language, Neanderthal intelligence and Neanderthals interbreeding with humans).
6) Seven ages of the human body - Dr John Robb is an archaeologist and has been studying how people have understood the human body over the last 10,000 years. His 6 minute podcast gives an interesting introduction to his work on how perceptions of the body have evolved through time: his insight can give food for thought to anthropologists, historians, sociologists, medics, psychologists, and biologists.
7) The road to gender - Okay, this isn't an academically robust resource... but it is a piece of general information which will help your awareness of the world around you. It is to do with street names. A study has been carried out in Italy, and it has found that in the major cities, many streets have names dedicated to males, but very few to females. A cursory look at London finds the same sort of pattern. The article is worth a read for general interest, and shows a well rounded grounding for students of some subjects!