The Negotiator is scoring more than just great travel deals for customers. For the second month in a row, Adweek Magazine has singled out a commercial featuring William Shatner as one of the best new spots on TV.

(William) Shatner has been a spokesperson for Priceline for years. Put him in an eye patch and give him a ?falcon of truth? and the comedy is ridiculously hilarious,? wrote Adweek?s Eleftheria Parpis about one of the new spots that were created for by Butler, Shine, Stern & Partners.

The multi-media advertising campaign, which kicked off in January, is gaining momentum in other ways as well. Late last month, launched a private Web site that gave thousands of bloggers, journalists and other visitors a behind-the-scenes tour of the production of ?Falcon of Truth,? the new spot in which Mr. Shatner teams up with a real falcon to save customers money on their rental cars.

That Web site, is now open to the general public. Visitors to the site can:

- View the new Falcon of Truth spot, post it to their own Web site or share it with friends.
- Check out the Falcon out-takes. See kung fu moves that never made it to TV. Listen to Mr. Shatner ?riff? in-character as The Negotiator.
- Download ring-tones, including the Falcon of Truth screech and the unique beep of the Price Line.
- Download Negotiator screensavers and wallpaper.

Fans of Mr. Shatner and The Priceline Negotiator campaign also can go to, where they?ll find all of the Negotiator videos, along with selected behind-the-scenes clips, screensavers, wallpaper and campaign images.

In print, Negotiator fans can see their hero promoting in ads on USA Today?s weather page. ?Online and offline, people are connecting with The Negotiator because he embodies what?s so special about the brand, and that is our ability to go the extra mile to get customers the best possible travel deals,? said Chief Marketing Officer Brett Keller. ?William Shatner deftly conveys that message through humorously aggressive negotiating tactics that resonate across a broad cross-section of consumers.?

Mr. Shatner agreed. In an interview with Adweek?s Joan Voight, he explained, ?You need a good concept, which is usually something funny. (You shouldn?t) depend just on the important selling message, you need to make the message stand out with a laugh line, something that people stand around the water-cooler the next day and talk about.?