The Allen and Greenough is still under construction;
so some links may not work quite the way you would expect.
311. In a particular negative aliquis (aliquí), some one
(some), is regularly used, where in a universal negative quisquam, any one, or ullus, any, would be required: -
- iústitia numquam nocet
cuiquam (Fin. i. 50), justice never does harm to
anybody. [alicui would mean to
somebody who possesses it.]
- nón sine aliquó
metú, not without some fear. But, - sine úlló metú, without any
- cum aliquid nón
habeás (Tusc. i. 88), when there is something you have
NOTE: The same distinction holds between quis and aliquis on the one hand, and quisquam (ullus) on the other, in conditional
and other sentences when a negative is expressed or suggested: -
- sí quisquam, ille
sapiéns fuit (Lael. 9), if any man was (ever) a
sage, he was.
- dum praesidia úlla
fuérunt (Rosc. Am. 126), while there were any armed
- sí quid in té
peccáví (Att. iii. 15. 4), if I have done wrong
towards you [in any particular case (see § 310)].