All programs in www.bodybuilding.com have two things in common:
A lot of pressure on the idea that you need supplements,
An enormous volume per workout, so that it is ensured that you will be exhausted and think that it is because you need the supplements. This is because bodybuilding.com is merely a retailer of supplements, as you can simply check in its wikipedia entry.
That workout recommended to you in the other answer is a good example, have a look at one of the days in that workout ("Big Man on Campus" - Hey, it should be called "Exhausted Man on Campus") here. It is completely crazy, and it belongs to a 4-days split workout with two additional cardio days. It is particularly crazy because this particular program stresses the need of supplements a little less than the others in www.bodybuilding.com (it is supposed to be tailored for students), so they have to raise the volume of work per day to an enormous quantity, to be sure that you will be totally exhausted and will fall in the trap of buying more supplements.
The same goes for all bodybuilding magazines, all sponsored or directly owned by the supplements industry.
I felt myself in this kind of trap when I was in my 20s, during nearly two intense years with little or no results and eventually an injury that took me out of bodybuilding.
There are alternatives. For instance, many people are using a different approach, based on simpler, yet very effective barbell programs used by olympic powerlifters, proven by many decades of experience. Google for "Mark Rippetoe" and his book "Starting Strength", look at the website as well . This is the kind of program that Arnold Schwarzenegger used in his earliest youth before going to America.
There are other sources of information, but nothing seems visually so fancy like www.bodybuilding.com because there is a multimillionaire industry behind. Nobody can compete with their marketing resources, but you may have a look at some individuals websites like the Scooby's Workshop or you may uncheck the "accepted" mark on the other answer and wait, because there are some notable individuals in this site that may give you much better recommendations for a beginner workout than the crap in www.bodybuilding.com
I don't think the male model for the Laocoön and His Sons sculpture in year 25 BC used whey powder or creatine supplements...