+0
Hello. I'd like to know if using 'something' in this context is wrong:

I don't have any money. Don't worry I can lend you something.
+0
Given the right context, it's fine. For example:

Pat: I don't have any camping gear, and I don't have any money to buy gear.
Max: Don't worry. I can lend you something (i.e., some camping gear).

Otherwise,

Max: Let's order pizza.
Pat: I don't have any money.
Max: Don't worry. I can lend you some Emotion: money.
+0
I have heard this - the one with "something". Nevertheless, "some" is better; "something" edges a bit toward slang.

CJ
Site Hint: Check out our list of pronunciation videos.
Comments  
I read your first ex. and I guess you are talking about camping gear but not about money. So, to make this more clear, these sentences are interchangeable?

I can lend you some Emotion: money = I can lend you something.
 CalifJim's reply was promoted to an answer.
Teachers: We supply a list of EFL job vacancies
They are not 'interchangeable', sorry.

'money' is a specific thing, whereas 'something' refers to a non-specific thing.

I can lend you some money. (OK)
I can lend you some. (OK)
I can lend you something. (meaning, 'money'. Not OK)

But,

I can lend you a little something. (meaning, 'money'. OK)

I hope that helps.