The plaintiff acquired title to premises being used as a golf club by deed in lieu of foreclosure in 2013. The premises comprises four plots of land subject to use restrictions, two of which were at issue on this appeal. Two deeds, dated August 19, 1941, and January 14, 1953, transferred their respective lots “for so long as” each was used “for golf club purposes, and for no other purposes.” Should either lot “ever cease to be used … for golf club purposes,” then “the estate granted … shall thereupon become void, and title to said lands shall revert back” to the grantors or the grantors’ successors in interest, “who thereupon may enter said lands as if this conveyance had never been made.” The appellate division held the deeds established a possibility of reverter which could be freely assigned and alienated, as opposed to a right of reacquisition, which is a future estate left in the creator or in his or her successors in interest upon the simultaneous creation of an estate on a condition subsequent. Unlike a possibility of reverter, a right of reacquisition is rendered void at common law if an attempt is made to assign it.