Shaykh ʿAbd al-Bāqī Mizjājī Tuḥaytī Zabīdī Ḥanafī Naqshbandī Aḥrārī (d. 1074 AH) qaddas-Allāhu sirrahū was a great Islamic scholar and a Sufi master of the Naqshbandī Path in Yemen during the eleventh century AH. He was a deputy of Shaykh Tāj ad-Dīn Sambhalī Uthmānī (d.1051 AH), who was a deputy of Khwāja Muhammad al-Bāqī Dahlawī (d.1012 AH).
Tuḥayta is a town near Zabīd in Yemen. He was born and raised there, and learned the Islamic sciences from the scholars of Yemen.
He was teacher of the illustrious scholar and Sufi master Shaykh Shahāb ad-Dīn Aḥmad Bannā Dimyātī (d.1117 AH), who pioneered the Naqshbandī Sufi Order in Egypt. His son Shaykh ʿAlāʾ ad-Dīn Mizjājī was also a prominent Islamic scholar.
One of the renowned murīds of Shaykh Mizjājī was Shaykh Yūsuf of Macassar (1626-1699), who established the first Islamic community in South Africa during seventeenth century.
Shaykh ʿAbd al-Bāqī Mizjājī died in the month of Rabīʿ al-Thānī 1074 AH in his hometown Tuḥayta, Yemen and was buried there.