Tin Hinan is a legendary figure in Tuareg mythology, who is considered the mother of the Tuareg people. According to legend, Tin Hinan was a queen who traveled to the Sahara region in the 4th century AD, and was a descendant of the prophet Muhammad. She is said to have brought with her the Islamic faith, and to have established the matrilineal social structure that is still practiced by some Tuareg groups today.
Tin Hinan is believed to have lived in the city of Agadez in what is now Niger, and is said to have been buried there in a tomb that still attracts pilgrims and visitors today. Her tomb is an important site of pilgrimage for the Tuareg people, who believe that it holds special spiritual significance and healing powers.
Tin Hinan is also often depicted in Tuareg art and poetry, where she is celebrated as a symbol of maternal strength, wisdom, and leadership. Her story has been passed down through generations of Tuareg people, and she is still revered as an important cultural and spiritual figure in Tuareg mythology and tradition.