Tidally Locked and no Axial rotation are not quite the same thing.
A planet with no axial rotation would not have a habitable zone.
No rotation means that it will experience a day/night cycle as long a year.
The tidally locked moons experiences something similar to this. Our moon which has days about 27 times as long as an Earth day experiences nearly 300°C of variation between night and day; so, a world with days that are 365 Earth days long would probably be at least as bad.
Even if your orbit is really elliptical to keep it warmer at night and colder during the day. You'd still have the intense day time heat on the other side of the world from you which would inevitably boil away any atmosphere and hydrosphere the planet tries to form meaning that even if you use an elliptical orbit to fix the temperature issues, there would be no air or water to sustain life.
A planet that is tidally locked to the sun has a radial instead of lateral climate gradient.
This means that the tropical zone will be just the part centered toward the sun and any direction you go away from that point will fade into the arctic zone, and the whole dark side of the planet will be subarctic.
If you are at 1 AU with a sun like star, you will have the same issue I brought up in no axial rotation problem where in the tropical zone would get so hot that your atmosphere and hydrosphere would boil off making this an entirely uninhabitable world; so, you will need this planet to be much farther from the sun to have any habitable zone at all. At pi^2 AU (an orbital radius slightly greater than that of saturn) the sun's apparent luminosity will be cut in half. This means, that at this distance the tropical zone would average out to the temperature of Earth's tropical zone, and you would create a habitable area much smaller than Earth's that radiates out from there. Because of atmospheric mechanics exchanging hot and cold air with the dark side of your world, you could probably get away with a bit closer than this, but I don't even know where to start modeling that out; so, let's just say for simplicity that you need about 9AU .
This may create the unintended consequence of years lasting about 25-30 Earth years, but using a dimmer star than our own may help you contract the orbital distance enough to offset this if really long years is a problem in your setting.
So, to answer your question as asked, your planet will not have a habitable zone, but with the right adjustments to the star and orbital radius, it could.