The Allen and Greenough is still under construction;
so some links may not work quite the way you would expect.
INDIRECT OBJECT WITH TRANSITIVES.
362. The Dative of the Indirect Object with the
Accusative of the Direct may be used with any transitive verb whose
meaning allows (see § 274): -
- dó tibi librum,
I give you a book.
- illud tibi affirmó
(Fam. i. 7. 5), this I assure you.
- commendó tibi êius
omnia negótia (id. i. 3), I put all his affairs in your
hands (commit them to you).
- litterás á té
mihi stator tuus redidit (Fam. ii. 17), your messenger
delivered to me a letter from you.
a. Many verbs have both a transitive and
an intransitive use, and take either the Accusative with the Dative, or
the Dative alone: -
- mihi id aurum
crédidit (cf. Plaut. Aul. 15), he trusted that gold to
- equó né crédite (Aen. ii. 48), put not
your trust in the horse.
- concessit senátus
postulátióní tuae (Mur. 47), the
senate yielded to your demand.
- concédere amícís
quidquid velint (Lael. 38), to grant to friends all that
they may wish.