Carlos Enrique Vogt was born in Buenos Aires. He never got any artistic education, but he started working in the field of animation through studio Burone Bruché at the age of 19. A year later, he made his debut in comics in the magazine Pancho. His work soon appeared in popular titles like Poncho Negro, Superhombre, O Hazañas. From 1954, he also worked for Editorial Abril, where he drew for 'Rayo Rojo' and 'Misterix'. Between 1959 and 1961, he was present in Oesterheld's Hora Cero magazine. At the time, he illustrated westerns like 'Doc Carson', 'Joe Gatillo' and 'Lucky Yank'.
During the early 1960s, the largest part of Vogt's production was for the foreign market. He drew for the British Fleetway agency, as well as the German Bull Press. It is in 1963, when Vogt begins his collaboration with the publishing house Columba, where he created his first memorable works. After several years of making comic adaptations of movies, he teamed up with scriptwriter Robin Wood to create the comedy 'Mi Novia y Yo'. Many series followed until the early 1970s, often in cooperation with scriptwriters like Ray Collins, Alfredo Grassi, Carlos Albiac and Hector German Oesterheld.
Between 1974 and 1978, Vogt was present at the publishing house Record, with contributions to the magazines Skorpio and Corto Maltés. In 1974, he created 'Pepe Sánchez' with Robin Wood, a satirical series in El Tony that was also popular abroad. For the same magazine, Vogt and Wood also created 'Mojado' in 1983. Both series ran until 1997. Vogt's final creation for El Tony was 'Maske Thorpo', a series that ran in 1993-94. Afterwards, Vogt focused on a production for the Italian market.