Environmental groups and French-language protection groups had applied for a temporary injunction into the National Energy Board review because the gas and oil company had not finished translating its 30,000-page application in both official languages.
The unlikely alliance included the Quebec Environmental Law Centre, the David Suzuki Foundation and Greenpeace, along with the separatist Saint-Jean-Baptiste Society and the Mouvement Québec français.
Lawyers were in Federal Court in Montreal last week to argue on behalf of a francophone landowner.
TransCanada argued the vast bulk of the documentation is available in both languages on the company's website and said it would work hard to ensure anyone who wants documentation in French can get it.
TransCanada is trying to build a 4,600-kilometre pipeline to carry western crude to refineries in Eastern Canada and new markets across the Atlantic.
The judge ruled Monday there was no proof the rights of those who wished to participate in the hearings were compromised, and that an injunction to stop the National Energy Board's work would not be in the public interest since it would cause unnecessary delays.
The deadline to participate in the hearings is March 3.