This course from MIT OpenCourseWare "examines the earliest emergence of stories about King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table in the context of the first wave of British Imperialism and the expanded powers of the Catholic Church during the twelfth and thirteenth centuries."
This course from MIT OpenCourseWare investigates "how symbols are created and structured; how they draw on and give meaning to different domains of the human world; how they are woven into politics, family life, and the life cycle; and how we can interpret them." Includes a section on mythology.
This course from Georgia Virtual Learning covers a basic introduction to mythology followed by sections on Greek and Roman, Norse, Egyptian, Japanese, British, Native American, contemporary, and comparative mythology. Includes essay topics, quizzes, reviews, interactive exercises, and more.
From OpenLearn: "How was mythology used by ancient Romans in their everyday lives? At Nemi to the south of Rome, the sanctuary of the goddess Diana provides us with a snapshot of Roman life and society."
Devdutt Pattanaik: East vs. West -- The Myths That Mystify