"Quality" is a loose term. Was your film a 6x7 that you wanted to turn into a 40"x60" gallery print that was simply scanned for backup? 'Cause if so, I got bad news for you.
Or, was this a 135 shot destined for a 4"x6" to hang on the fridge that got scanned at a ridiculously high resolution for...reasons...?
Maybe it was a 135 shot scanned at a normal resolution that would allow you to take the image up to the normal 8"x10"?
Whether scanning & printing or darkroom printing, there is a maximum size that you can take the image before things start to fall apart. As long as you are staying under that theoretical maximum, then "quality" differences between the two methods are effectively null (that is, unless you've run into a forum full of purists).
The kicker here is the scan quality. Scanning introduces variables that can detract from the image, reducing the "quality." But, if it is a good scan at a decent resolution, then you should have no problem getting a print made. In fact, you can still get a print processed in chemistry, known as a C-Print. Though, don't discount inkjet printers, they've come a long, long way.
If you are absolutely, dead set on printing in a darkroom, then you can digitally invert your image and print it on transparency paper and then contact print it in the darkroom. Note: this absolutely will reduce detail/clarity/sharpness. I do this to go from digital to experimental processes (platinum/cyano/etc) and have not ever gone from neg to digital to transparency to paper. That many jumps would be sure to degrade detail, but it may still be a fun process to go through for you.
Now, if it is a junk scan, then you have a lot of work to do to even attempt to get a small print from it, and if that is the case, then I suggest you ask a new question on how to adjust the image to prep it for print at a certain size...add the image to the question as well.