The Book of Revelation almost didn't make the cut for inclusion in the Christian canon, and there's no telling how much happier Western Christianity might have been without it. Having literally written the book on Revelation this course appears to be an in-depth exegesis by Dr. Louis A. Brighton (Professor Emeritus of New Testament Exegetical Theology at Concordia Seminary in St. Louis, MO) who apparently will be taking this troubling book very, very seriously.
Zombies! The Living Dead in Literature, from the University of Alabama promises to be a real hoot.
[Updated to add: Yep, it was a hoot.]
What Darwin Got Wrong by Professor Jerry Fodor may be worth a listen. This lecture is apparently drawn on the controversial book of the same name by Fodor and Massimo Piattelli-Palmarini.
The History of Modern Mathematics (1906) by David Eugene Smith is featured in the USF Lit2Go series.
In Tales of Vampires and the Undead, Dr. Rebecca Haynes will "look at tales of vampires and the undead with special reference to Central and Eastern Europe and some orthodox funeral customs used to placate and hopefully prevent their return as revenants to the world of the living."
[This was actually a quite scholarly lecture on the European folklore surrounding the topic, from which Bram Stoker drew his inspiration.]
Religion in History: Conflict, Conversion and Coexistence is offered by The Open University.
[I've also added Coleridge's The Rime of the Ancient Mariner and Stoker's Dracula, both from the USF Lit2Go program.]
As always, these courses are free to anyone with an iTunes account or (in most cases) by visiting the host institutions.