No, you can't. The verb do, dare, as with most Latin ditransitive verbs, cannot have a dative subject in the passive voice.
A few verbs of presenting, granting, and the like, are sometimes used in a way approximately like the English dative-passive. E.g. dono,-are "to give as a present, grant, bestow" may be used exactly like do, dare, with direct object of the thing given and indirect object of the person receiving. Alternatively it can take direct object of the person receiving and ablative of the thing granted:
Multas villas mihi donavit. (= multas villas mihi dedit.) "He granted many villas to me."
Multae Villae mihi ab eo donatae sunt. (=multae villae mihi ab eo datae sunt.) "Many villas were granted to me by him."
Me multis villis donavit. "He presented me with many villas."
Multis villis ab eo donatus sum. "I was presented by him with many villas."
The verb dono,-are isn't really the correct word for your example, however. I would say that the ablative absolute construction is the most elegant solution here.
Ex mala malo
bono malo uesci
quam ex bona malo
malo malo malo.