Yes for the DUE you can use a differential amplifier. For 0 to 1V you will want a differential gain of 1/2.2. For 0 to 2V you want a differential gain of 2/2.2.
Referring to the figure 4 in the wikipedia article on differential amplifiers http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Op-Amp_Differential_Amplifier.svg
The following values would work well... set Rf and Rg to 9.09 K (1% resistor) set R1 and R2 to 20.0K (1% resistor). The differential gain will be very close to 1/2.2., giving you a 0-1V output. With Rf and Rg at 18.2K (1%) the range is 0 to 2V
Note that the node labeled V1 needs to be connected to 0.55 volts and the node labeled V2 is the DAC0 or DAC1 voltage.
You can change the circuit and get 0.55V for free. Connect a new resistor (24.3K, 1%) from the neg opamp input (junction of R1 and Rf) to ground , and change R1 to 121K (1%), and connect the node labeled V1 to 3.3V. Now the resistor divider does two things at the same time, divides the 3.3 to 0.55, and has a parallel resistance very close to the original 20K.
If you want to you can use the closest 5% values 20K, 9.1K, 18K, 24K, 120K for the various resistors instead of the 1% resistors I specified, however, the actual voltage range (which wasn't exact with the 1% values) are likely to be less exact with the 5% values.
There is one problem though, and it is probably why the DAC doesn't do it (output 0V). Its very hard to make an OPAMP circuit output a voltage all the way to its supply rail. There are "RAIL to RAIL" opamps, but they usually the only get very close, (say .1 to .2V) not really all the way. To make your differential amplifier really deliver 0V you will almost certainly have to use a bi polar supply, say +/- 3.3V. The opamp usually has two supply pins for just this purpose.