Smitten teen girls stir up #FreeJahar mania for Boston Marathon bombings suspect. Most Teen Girls are irrational when it comes to a crush (True or False)
Thousands of American teen girls are crushing on Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, 19 — and leading a social-media movement to exonerate him.
The swooning teens will not accept allegations that the college kid — whom they refer to by his nickname, “Jahar” — and his brother, Tamerlan, 26, killed three and maimed hundreds by setting off bombs at the April 15 race.
While some scrawl the hashtag “#FreeJahar” on their hands with markers, an 18-year-old in Topeka, Kan., is going to the extreme — she wants Dzhokhar’s words inked on her arm forever.
LADYKILLER:Alisha (above), one of a legion of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev fans, has tweeted her plan to tattoo his words on her arm. Others have set up blogs, like this Tumblr tribute.
“Getting one of Jahar’s tweets tattooed on me tomorrow. Guess you could say I’m a #FreeJahar supporter,” “@keepitbluntedd” tweeted on May 7.
The tatted-up teen, Alisha, told The Post she’d soon put Tsarnaev’s April 7 tweet on her upper arm. It will read, “If you have the knowledge and the inspiration, all that’s left is to take action.”
The waitress insists the evidence against him doesn’t add up.
“He was just this pothead 19-year-old boy who didn’t care,” she said. “I don’t see it.
” She says she’s not a groupie.
“Somebody needs to stand up for him, and not the little high-school girls who just think he’s cute,” Alisha said.
“@FreeJahar97,” who identified herself on Twitter as “Gianna,” a 16-year-old with “big boobs,” likened Tsarnaev to a heartthrob.
“Yes i like Justin Bieber and i like Jahar but that has nothing to do with why i support him. I know hes innocent, he is far too beautiful,” she tweeted on April 25.
Another fan is Ariel Barnes, 19, of Columbus, Ohio, unemployed and hoping to snag a job at a Walmart.
“I try to make it a point that I’m not a fangirl,” Barnes said. “I feel like he’s my brother.”
As “@Shadowlily1993,” she tweeted: “Yall can judge me as much as you want. I’m on his side. . . . I hope to meet him one day he fascinates me.”
A Tsarnaev pal from Chelsea, Mass., Troy Crossley, 20, refers to supporters as “family.” He now has 16,333 followers on Twitter.
A Facebook group, Dzhokhar Tsarnaev Free Jahar Movement, has more than 6,000 followers. A post on its page asks whether the brothers were “actors” who believed they were taking part in an emergency drill at the marathon.
Dzhokhar has inspired steamy online fan fiction, as well.
On Wattpad, “Stringcheesekitteh” wrote the three-part story “Tsarnaev,” set in the prison medical facility where Dzhokhar is being held. In the tale, a young resident psychiatrist finds herself mesmerized by his eyes.
Anonymous works on Pastebin.com include fantasy sex.
“He kissed your neck, sucking on it to leave his mark, biting down on it every now and then,” reads one scene set just before his arrest.
On Instagram, “Izzyperez007,” posted a collage of Dzhokhar.
“I am going to make shorts that say #FreeJahar on my butt,” she wrote in the comments.
Tumblr blogs are springing up, too. Justice for Jahar is decorated with a collage of his pics embellished with the words “luv u,” “perf” and “fab” in pastel pink.
One Twitter user “@freejaharlove” waxed poetic, writing, “I am only the dust on my Lover’s (Jahar) path and from dust I will rise and turn into a flower.”
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