It remained in this branch of the family Beauvais-Blois until the death of Roger in 1022. Nogent was a seigneurie tied to the County of Dreux, and the rights of Roger to Nogent and Beauvais were acknowledged by Eudes II de Blois and the French King in 1014, after the conflict (1008-1014) between Richard II of Normandy and Eudes II de Blois for the county and castle of Dreux was concluded. AR22mm, 1.01g, silver grand denier, minted at Chateau Nogent, cca. 1015-1020. + ROGERIVS EPIS; Facade of a towered church. + NVIGENTI CAS; cross. Boudeau 1var, p. 3 (NVIGENTI instead of NVICENTE/NVICETE), not in Poey d'Avant. In 1015 the Bishop of Beauvais became also Count of Beauvais and Lord of Nogent and was also rose to Peer of France (Léon-Honoré Labande; Honoré Lambert Labande (1892). Histoire de Beauvais et de ses institutions communales jusqu'au commencement du XVe siècle. Paris: Imprimerie nationale. pp. 25–40). The Bishopric was united with the County of Beauvais, so Roger ruled as both Bishop and Count of Beauvais and Lord of Nogent until his death in 1022. A very detailed insight into the history of Dreux, Beauvais and Nogent and the Blois family during the second half of the 10th century to the first half of the 11th century can be read here. It is possible that the coinage of Roger began in 1015, although he had been titular Lord of Nogent since the death of Hugo II de Beauvais in 1008. He managed to take actual possession of his domains and have his claims recognized in Dreux after a long process that ended in 1014, while his power and prestige reached their zenith in 1015, which is possibly when the coinage of Nogent-le-Roi starts. His coinage as Seigneur de Nogent is rather scarce.