That's what it looks like. I don't know if Chaosium has the Moorcock license anymore, though. There are some of the licenced games they did, being sold by other publishers. Pendragon, for one.
You're lacking some key info... Neither the Glorantha setting nor Pendragon were licensed by Chaosium. Greg brought the Glorantha Setting to Chaosium, while Steve Perrin and Ray Turney brugh the rules implementation. RQ the foundational product for Chaosium.
Pendragon was also written by Greg, while part of Chaosium. The whole line was sold to Green Knight. Later, Greg bought it from GK.
The Trademark for RuneQuest was sold to Avalon Hill. The Glorantha Setting was licensed to AH as well. The BRP Engine was licensed to AH, as well, resulting in RQ3E. The setting was always Greg's; when Greg left, he took the Glorantha setting with him. The Trademark was allowed to lapse by AH. Mongoose reregistered it as soon as it had lapsed. (Literally just a few weeks after Greg mentioned it being about to lapse...) Mongoose offered Greg the RQ trademark in exchange for a license to use the Glorantha setting. (Matt's a F*Ing IP troll as bad as the mad hobbit.)
In between his departure from Chaosium and the MRQ debacle, Greg worked with Robin Laws to create HeroWars, later renamed HeroQuest, using the Gloranthan setting.
He also (as noted) bought the Pendragon line including trademarks from GK.
Neither game was ever licensed to Chaosium.
Note that, since MRQ came out... ... Mongoose's license to use Glorantha has ended. ... Greg licensed a third party to produce new Glorantha/RQ materials ... Greg joined forces with Nocturnal Media ... Greg's kickstarted the new edition of Prince Valiant the RPG. (The rights to which also left Chaosium with him.) ... Greg became the CEO of Chaosium again.
Now, According to several sources, the Chaosium license from Moorcock was a handshake deal, one that Moorcock didn't think would be worth a thing. Mr. Moorcock wasn't so naive, but still wound up looking naive, with the mongoose license.
The ElfQuest RPG had been forgotten about by Richard Pini. (I asked him by email in about 2005.)
Niven has said in the past that he's not willing to license stuff anymore.
~Wil -=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=-=- Smith & Wesson: The original point and click interface! aramis.hostman.us/
I new about the Moorcock license from the Deities & Demigods debacle. As for some of the other IP, I had no idea, one way, or another, accept for RQ being owned by a third-party company.
ElfQuest, I am afraid, is largely forgotten by a lot of people. A few of us diehards rebuy reprinted graphic novels, and look at the novelizations and short story collections that are on our shelves, and wish for more. Yes, there is an ongoing series right now, but it feels like much of the story is missing. The RPG, when it came out, was a great source book, but quickly fell out of date. Supplements that covered the follow-up series would have been great. But, didn't happen. (I still would like to get a copy of the Wars supplement.) BRP was a very good fit for EQ.
Oh, it's being revised right now. The third volume of the collected edition is about to come out, through Dark Horse.
FYI, I was doing a little digging and found a bit of ElfQuest meets Stormbringer here. It's by Wendy Pini, the artist and co-creator of ElfQuest. Here is a sample of her doing Red Sonja: And, just for comparison, here she is AS Red Sonja: