Thanks to Tony for the link to this UCL course page:
It's a 2nd / 3rd year course (not intended for freshers) on Stonehenge for students in the Institute of Archaeology -- so one would expect them to be reasonably well-read by the time they embark upon it.
Here is the essential info:
ARCL0078: The Age of Stonehenge
Year 2/3 Option, 0.5 unit
Coordinator: Prof Mike Parket Pearson
Stonehenge is the world’s most famous stone circle, dating from the Neolithic and Early Bronze Age. An iconic symbol of mystery and counter-culture, it has attracted attention from enthusiasts around the world who have come up with myriad and often bizarre interpretations of who built it, how and why. This half- module will explore Stonehenge and other monumental constructions within their social, cultural and landscape context, allowing Stonehenge to be understood within the world of prehistoric Britain and Europe from the adoption of farming to the development of copper and bronze metallurgy.
This course will examine the history of archaeological research on Stonehenge, and the nature of social change from the Neolithic to the Bell Beaker period and the Early Bronze Age. With many recent investigations of Stonehenge producing a wealth of new evidence, this course will bring students up to date on our knowledge of this fascinating period in prehistory. (my emphasis)
The course covers the prehistory of the British Isles between c.4000 and c.1500 BC, from the introduction of farming to the early Bronze Age. We will cover the Mesolithic background and Neolithic beginnings, the development of Early Neolithic settlement and monumentality, the changing material culture and monument styles of the Middle Neolithic in the prelude to Stonehenge, Late Neolithic settlements and society at the time of Stonehenge, followed by the arrival of the Bell Beaker way of life and the adoption of metallurgy in Britain. The chronological sequence will end with the Early Bronze Age modifications to Stonehenge during the gold-rich Wessex period. In four extra sessions, we will look at the development of Stonehenge, its relationship with Durrington Walls and Woodhenge, the procurement of Stonehenge’s stones, the Orkney sequence, and Stonehenge in the modern age.
Brian John, Dyfed Elis-Gruffydd and John Downes. 2015. OBSERVATIONS ON THE SUPPOSED “NEOLITHIC BLUESTONE QUARRY” AT CRAIG RHOSYFELIN, PEMBROKESHIRE". Archaeology in Wales 54, pp 139-148. (Publication 14th December 2015)
Brian John, Dyfed Elis-Gruffydd and John Downes (2015a). "Quaternary Events at Craig Rhosyfelin, Pembrokeshire." Quaternary Newsletter, October 2015 (No 137), pp 16-32.
and this paper published online:
Brian John (2019) Carn Goedog and the question of the "bluestone megalith quarry"
Researchgate: working paper
April 2019, 25 pp.
Carn Goedog paper.pdf
And would I ever give a job to the holder of a UCL Archaeology degree? Sorry. No way............
11.11.19 MPP lecture on Stonehenge and its stone sources
Week 7 Stonehenge and its stone sources
Stonehenge is built from two different types of stone: sarsen (the local silcrete) and bluestones (a variety of dolerites, rhyolites, tuffs and sandstones). Whilst the sarsen stone sources are likely to be local to within 20 miles of Stonehenge, the bluestones have their sources in west Wales. Three sources have recently been identified on the north side of the Preseli Mountains; one of these at Craig Rhosyfelin has recently been excavated and produced evidence of megalith quarrying. The choice of stones from such a distant source may have a major bearing on the purpose of Stonehenge.
Bevins, R.E., Pearce, N.G. and Ixer, R.A. 2011. Stonehenge rhyolitic bluestone sources and the application of zircon chemistry as a new tool for provenancing rhyolitic lithics. Journal of Archaeological Science 38: 605-22. Electronic resource
Darvill, T. and Wainwright, G. 2016. Neolithic and Bronze Age Pembrokeshire. Prehistoric, Roman and Early Medieval Pembrokeshire. Pembrokeshire County History volume I. Haverfordwest: Pembrokeshire County History Trust. 55–222.
Green, C.P. 1973. Pleistocene river gravels and the Stonehenge problem. Nature 243: 214–16. Electronic resource
Ixer, R.A. and Bevins, R.E. 2010. The petrography, affinity and provenance of lithics from the Cursus Field, Stonehenge. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine 103: 1- 15. Electronic resource
Ixer, R.A. and Bevins, R.E. 2011. The detailed petrography of six orthostats from the bluestone circle, Stonehenge. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine 104: 1–14. Electronic resource
Ixer, R.A. and Bevins, R.E. 2011. Craig Rhos-y-felin, Pont Saeson is the dominant source of the Stonehenge rhyolitic ‘debitage’ Archaeology in Wales 50: 21-32. Electronic resource
Ixer, R.A. and Bevins, R.E. 2017. The bluestones of Stonehenge. Geology Today 33(5): 183–7. Electronic resource
Ixer, R.A. and Turner, P. 2006. A detailed re-examination of the petrography of the Altar Stone and other non-sarsen sandstones from Stonehenge as a guide to their provenance. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine 99: 1–9. Electronic resource
Ixer, R.A., Turner, P., Molyneux, S. and Bevins, R. 2017. The petrography, geological age and distribution of the Lower Palaeozoic Sandstone debitage from the Stonehenge landscape. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine 110: 1–16. Electronic resource
Kellaway, G.A. 1971. Glaciation and the stones of Stonehenge. Nature 232: 30–5. Electronic resource
Meyrick, O. 1955. The Broadstones. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine 56: 192-3. Electronic resource
Meyrick, O. 1958. The Broadstones. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine 57: 76.
Parker Pearson, M. 2016. The sarsen stones of Stonehenge. Proceedings of the Geologists’ Association 127: 363
Parker Pearson, M., Bevins, R., Ixer, R., Pollard, J., Richards, C., Welham, K., Chan, B., Craig Rhos-y-felin: a Welsh bluestone megalith quarry for Stonehenge.
1331-52. Electronic resource
Parker Pearson, M. 2016. Secondhand Stonehenge? Welsh origins of a Wiltshire monument.
Current Archaeology 311: 18–22. Electronic resource
Parker Pearson, M., Pollard, J., Richards, C. and Welham, K. 2017. The origins of Stonehenge: on
the track of the bluestones. Archaeology International 20: 54–9.
doi: http://doi.org/10.5334/ai.353. Electronic resource
Parker Pearson, M., Pollard, J., Richards, C.,Welham, K. Casswell, C., French, C., Shaw, D., Simmons, E., Stanford, A., Bevins, R.E. and Ixer, R.A. 2019. Megalithic quarries for Stonehenge’s
bluestones. Antiquity 93: 45-62. Electronic resource
Parker Pearson, M., Pollard, J., Richards, C., Schlee, D. and Welham, K. 2016. In search of the
Stonehenge quarries. British Archaeology 146: 16–23.
Piggott, S. 1948. Destroyed megaliths in north Wiltshire. Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural
History Magazine 52: 390-2. Electronic resource
Snoeck, C., Pouncett, J., Claeys, P., Goderis, S., Mattielli, N., Parker Pearson, M., Willis, C., Zazzo, A., Lee-Thorp, J. and Schulting, R. 2018. Strontium isotope analyses on cremated human remains from Stonehenge support links with west Wales.
Scientific Reports (2018) 8: 10790. Electronic resource
Thorpe, R.S., Williams-Thorpe, O., Jenkins, D.G. and Watson, J.S. 1991. The geological sources and transport of the bluestones of Stonehenge, Wiltshire, UK. Proceedings of the Prehistoric Society 57: 103–57. Electronic resource
Williams-Thorpe, O., Green, C.P. and Scourse, J.D. 1997. The Stonehenge bluestones: discussion. In B. Cunliffe and C. Renfrew (eds) Science and Stonehenge. London: British Academy & Oxford University Press. 315–18. INST ARCH DAA 410 W.7 CUN
Williams-Thorpe, O., Jones, M.C., Potts, P.J. and Webb, P.C. 2006. Preseli dolerite bluestones: axe- heads, Stonehenge monoliths, and outcrop sources. Oxford Journal of Archaeology 25: 29–46. Electronic resource