She stares into the camera with a look colder than the steel of the gun she grips in her hand.
This is the chilling pose a baby-faced 17-year-old Moscow subway bomber once struck with her terrorist chieftain husband
, whose recent death she avenged in a horrific suicide attack last week.
A grim-faced Dzhennet Abdurakhmanov
a, in black Muslim dress, and her husband, Umalat Magomedov, are seen brandishing handguns, a rifle and a hand grenade in a series of pictures appearing in Russian media.
Investigators said Abdurakhmanova, whose first name means "paradise," attacked Moscow's Park Kultury subway station Monday in retaliation for Magomedov's death on New Year's Eve.
Both Abdurakhmanova and the second "black widow" bomber identified by Russian media yesterday were teenagers when they ran away from their homes in the Northern Caucasus region to marry terrorist leaders.
Both men were slain recently in separate shootouts with Russian forces.
Investigators and acquaintances said Abdurakhmanova was the 16-year-old poetry-loving daughter of a single mother when she contacted Chechen militants on the Internet.
She fled her home a few weeks later to marry Magomedov
, 29, who named himself "emir" of anti-Russian fighters in the Dagestan area.
But Magomedov and three other terrorists died on Dec. 31 when Russian forces stopped their car and a wild gunfight erupted.
The other bomber was identified as Markha Ustarhanova
, 20. She ran away from home to join Chechen rebels and married warlord Said-Emin Hizrieva
, who called himself "emir of Gudermes," a Chechen town.
Hizrieva was killed last October when Russian authorities tried to arrest him on suspicion that he had been plotting to assassinate Chechnya's Kremlin-backed president, Ramzan Kadyrov.
The two women and an unidentified male accomplice still being sought took a day-and-a-half bus ride from Dagestan to Moscow last weekend, Russian media reported.
Investigators believe they were met by two men who lived in a central Moscow apartment.
The men gave the women their bomb belts Monday morning, accompanied them part of the way to the Lubyanka and Park Kultury stations and detonated the women's bombs by remote control, the Russian news site gazeta.ru reported.