A general creative answer to this question can be composed the following way:
1)Your symmetric/hermitian Matrix $H$ has a spectrum with positive and negative eigenvalues. Assume you can calculate the eigenvalue with maximum absolute value $\omega$ using power method.
2)Shift the matrix by a constant $\lambda$ to target the part of the spectrum that you are interested $H-\lambda I$. In case you are interested in the smallest magnitude eigenvalue $\lambda = 0$.
3)Square your matrix $H'= (H-\lambda I)^2$. This will make your matrix positive definite.
4)Now the desired eigenvalue will be as close to zero, while the change in the largest magnitude eigenvalue can be computed trivially. You can also use the fact that the matrix spectrum will be bounded by the Hilbert-Schmidt norm and avoid step 1.
5)Shift by the maximum eigenvalue/bound $H'=H'- max(spec(H'))I$. Now you will have a negative-definite matrix with the targeted eigenvalue $x'$ having the highest magnitude which you can compute using power-method.
6)Solve for the variable $x$: $x'=(x-\lambda)^2+max(spec(H'))$ You don't have the information of whether your initial eigenvalue was positive or negative but this can be found by multiplying the original matrix to the eigenvector.
In case you have a Hermitian matrix you have to use the inner product defined for complex Hilbert spaces.