Bradley Wiseman, 12, who it is claimed was being targeted because of his well-spoken voice, was found at his home on Monday.
Hundreds of friends have now blasted bullies on an online memorial page who are said to have tormented Bradley at his school in Edlington, South Yorkshire.
Shelly-Louise Hindley wrote on Facebook: 'Hope their guilt follows them always and they realise the severity of what they have caused. . . Rip bradly lovee.'
Anthony Rushton added: 'You don't deserve this, no one does. Its an awful shock to everyone, we have all been hurt by this.'
Since the tragedy earlier this week, neighbours have rallied round to help the boy's 37-year-old mother.
One neighbour said: 'We're all here for her. He was a lovely lad, so polite. It is completely out of character, he never would have done it if he wasn't being bullied at school.
'They bullied him because he talked politely, he was very well spoken, you wouldn't have known he came from round here.
'He was a lovely kid and it is so sad what has happened. We are all devastated.'
Rugby -mad Bradley attended Sir Thomas Wharton Community College and played on the wing for Doncaster Rugby Union Football Club's Under-12s.
His coach John Wills said: 'He was a lot of fun. There was no evidence of him being bullied at rugby practice or during games.
'He loved rugby and would come along with his mum and brother and sister.
'Bradley was really popular with all the other boys.'
Mary McCorry, headteacher at Sir Thomas Wharton Community College, said: 'Bradley had settled into school well and there have been no reports of bullying or any problems that we are aware of.
'On behalf of everyone at Sir Thomas Wharton, we are deeply saddened to hear of the sudden death of one of our pupils.
'Bradley was a bright and popular boy and will be very much missed at school. Our thoughts, prayers and condolences are with his family at this difficult time.'
An investigation by South Yorkshire Police has been started following the grim discovery at 4.30pm on Monday.
A spokesman said officers were not treating the death as suspicious.
From the Daily Mail, with thanks.