Communities Secretary Robert Jenrick said the new funding would help vulnerable children and victims of domestic violence and modern slavery.
He also announced the launch of a taskforce which will aim to support rough sleepers after the lockdown.
More than 105,000 coronavirus tests were provided on Friday.
The total number of reported coronavirus-related deaths in the UK now stands at 28,131 - an increase of 621 on Friday's figure.
The funding package will help community-based services that work with victims of domestic abuse, sexual violence and modern slavery, as well as vulnerable children, in England and Wales.
This includes the recruitment of additional counsellors for victims of sexual violence.
It will also go towards the provision of safe accommodation for survivors of domestic abuse and their children, and further support for vulnerable children, in England.
There has been a "surge" in violence in the weeks since the lockdown was introduced, a report by MPs said.
It found there has been a rise in killings, while the number of calls to the National Domestic Abuse helpline run by Refuge are up 50% after three weeks.
Speaking during the government's daily coronavirus briefing, Mr Jenrick said: "For some in our society these [lockdown] measures involve sacrifices that none of us would wish anyone to bear."
He stressed that victims will not be breaking the law if they need to seek help outside the home during lockdown.
The domestic abuse charity Refuge said it was "pleased" with the government's announcement.
Chief executive Sandra Horley said the previous housing requirements "risked women having to make an unthinkable decision - to stay with an abusive partner or risk homelessness".
She added that the package "will help to plug some of the gaps left by a decade of austerity cuts".
Sally Field, chairwoman of Woman's Trust, said she welcomed the announcement "somewhat cautiously" because it is not clear how charities will access the funds.
Women were being turned away from refuges even before the lockdown, she added, and the sector needs "long-term sustainable funding" in order to provide safe accommodation.
She added that she expects an "exponential increase in calls for help" after lockdown because victims are unable to reach out for help while they are at home.
Mr Jenrick also said that 90% of rough sleepers known to councils have been offered accommodation and that the government is "determined that as few people as possible return to life on the streets" after the outbreak.
Dame Louise Casey, who is already leading a review of rough sleeping, is to oversee an effort to ensure rough sleepers have safe accommodation while self-isolating, and to work with councils on the provision of long-term support.
Jon Sparkes, chief executive of homelessness charity Crisis, said he was "delighted" to see ministers "seize the opportunity" to make sure those helped during the pandemic do not return to rough sleeping.
"We look forward to working closely with the task force to provide as many people as possible with a home of their own," he said.
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