Actually, there aren't very many courses like our AST 102. We have opted for "depth rather than breadth" in designing Rochester's AST 102, 104, 105 and 106. The only two I know about are Mitch Begelman's Astronomy 2030 at the University of Colorado, taught by Mitch Begelman or Rosalba Perna, and Niel Brandt's Astronomy 130 course, at Penn State University. Please tell me of any others you find.
Most universities offer astronomy courses for non-science majors that consist of one-semester surveys of all of astrophysics, i.e. "breadth rather than depth." Here are a couple of particularly well-done courses of that latter sort:
The Web site for Cornell University's Astronomy 101/103, created by Terry Herter, includes several nice simulations written in Java that we find very useful in AST 102.
The Web site for Astronomy 10 at the University of California at Berkeley isn't as fancy as it used to be, but Alex Filippenko still posts RealPlayer-format streaming videos of his lectures, festooned with film clips and demonstrations. And people still attend his lectures...
There's also another Rochester AST 102 site: that by Frank Wolfs, which he built last time he taught the course (Fall 2005). It's nice too, and not identical to this one; you may find useful items there that aren't here.
Other on-line material of interest in AST 102
Many pictures of Albert Einstein can be found at http://www.th.physik.uni-frankfurt.de/~jr/physpiceinstein.html .
Our principal textbook, Kip Thorne's Black holes and time warps: Einstein's outrageous legacy, has its own little Web site, maintained by the book's publisher. Prof. Kip Thorne's home page is http://astro.caltech.edu/people/bluebook/thorne.html .