Last weekend, the 6-year-old competitor took part in the Chelles Battle Pro competition in Paris, eclipsing the rest of the participants with her unbelievable windmills and headspins.
“Kitted out in a mini grey tracksuit with pink stripes, Terra from Wolverhampton, performed an impressive array of moves,” The Daily Mail.
“At the start of the battle Terra’s opponent dances on the stage and showcases his moves to an animated audience.”
Watching from the edge the girl then moves in and starts her dance which includes numerous amazing headstands and handstands, her head protected from spins by a black hat.
After the stage is taken by her opponent, Terra ramps up her set and it’s clear the crowd are behind her as she flips three times while launching into another energetic routine.
She slid across the floor, twisting and spinning making most six-year-old’s dizzy.
The 6-year-old dancer seemed like she was absolutely enjoying the attention of the public and even made it look like she had moved away from set choreography and was free-styling.
At the end of her performance Terra went over and offered a high-five to a supporter at the side of the stage as well as going back into the middle and high-fiving her opponent.
Though small B-girl Terra hadn’t won the final prize in the Baby Battle (she was bested in the last round by fellow pint-sized break dancer, JStyles), her tiny track suit and incredible moves have certainly won the hearts of everyone who has watched her dancing.
The youngest of the participants has already become the winner of several competitions in the past.
Moreover, she is a member of the London breakdancing crew Soul Mavericks, the current UK National B-Boy Champions and also one of the few UK based crews performing worldwide on an international level against some of the best b-boy crews in the world.
The video of her most recent battle has already been watched over 200,000 times on YouTube, The Independent.
“I’ve seen small boys hit combos like that… but have NEVER, EVER… in my life have I seen a LITTLE GIRL hit flare headspin combos THAT clean before,” writes one YouTube user.
“She almost made me piss my pants. I’ve been Bboying for 13 years and the way powermoves work… it’s ridiculously impressive for that little girl. She should battle NAKAMI !!!!!”
“The girl held the rhythm much better IMO. Being younger did not hurt either,” another user said.
“They are both extraordinary talents. But, he was all technique. No style. No swagger. She was a delightful combination of style and technique (and at such a young age). It’s an artform, u know. No one’s gonna call Twista the greatest rapper just because he raps the fastest… ya smell me?”
Break dance appeared as a street dance in the 1970s and become an essential part of hip hop culture among African and Latino American youths in New York City.
The movement and the dance have spread across the globe and have become popular in countries including South Korea, United Kingdom, Germany, France, Russia, and Japan.