||Mary Kay Letourneau, by chance? The ages of 35 and 13, respectively, were right on the mark.
To quote: Mary Kay's defenders see her as a victim of a miscarriage of justice. To them this is a 'Romeo and Juliet' true-life tale of impossible love. They assert that in other times and other cultures cross-generational love was tolerated, sometimes even encouraged for reasons of state (in 1152, 30-year-old royal heiress Eleanor of Acquitaine married Henry, Duke of Normandy, 11 years her junior). LeTourneau's young boyfriend professes his undying devotion to his jailed lover, vehemently denying that he was exploited. As it happens, the kid has so far come out of it smelling like a rose, pocketing many thousands of dollars from a supermarket tabloid for telling all.
But then, I've also known an individual who was 14 year-old boy while engaged in a love affair with a 30-something female teacher who is none the better for the experience; her counsel to lie about their involvement and encouraging him that it was okay to have a "secret life," etc., have had an impact (and significant negative consequences) well beyond the life of that particular "romance." In the end, it all depends what you consider to be "victimization"; I know his subsequent romantic partners have had to suffer for her "teachings" ever since.