I think that there have been some good things said here, including "find some hobbies", "work on establishing a new business on the side whilst still in your current job", and "suck it up". I tend to agree with all of those things.
I'm not posting here to be critical of the OP, but I do find these sort of threads interesting. Really, this sort of attitude - "I hate my job and really want to find a job that I like and want to do" is a pretty new attitude when one thinks about it. Beyond a few generations ago, most people didn't have too much choice in what they did, and most people didn't have the choice to go to university and study any one of a very wide variety of degrees. Frankly, that would have been inconceivable to most people - and, of course, it is still inconceivable to most people outside a relatively few, wealthy countries.
However, over the past forty or so years, people in countries like the US and Australia have been increasingly accustomed to being able to choose their own destinies - or at least, they feel that they can. They also seem to feel a great deal of optimism about life (at least when they are young) because they have so many opportunities. When that doesn't necessarily work out - when they're not earning $100k per year before they are 25, when they're not in a job that they enjoy, when they're not on the management track - people often seem to feel depressed, although they've missed out something that they should have, or should be doing. There seems to be a lot more depression in modern societies than there used to be, although of course perhaps it's just better diagnosed than it used to be, and if there is greater incidence of depression, I'd say that at least in part it's because people nowadays think that they can have everything or anything when they are young and then they gradually start to realise that's not necessarily the case.
As an example of the above mindset, I know someone who was disappointed by their first "real job" after college. It wasn't as challenging or as interesting as they had hoped and they weren't praised all the time - in fact, they were sometimes criticised and told that they should be doing things differently. The person became depressed and regarded it as the fault of the job, as it should have been more interesting. Significantly, he said that because it was the fault of his job that he was depressed, he viewed it as his employer's responsibility to find him a new position (at the same workplace) that was more interesting and stimulating, so that he wouldn't be depressed anymore. I told him that I didn't think that it was his employer's responsibility to make sure that he felt mentally stimulated at work, but his mindset really, really surprised me.
Anyway, the above is really more of a cultural/philosophical musing, rather than a response to the OP.
In closing, I'd say that if you do have a job that you love, then that's great and you're very lucky. But it's not the reality for most people. For most of us, life and work are a series of compromises. I've got quite a good job - it's comfortable, it's secure, it's well-paid, my colleagues are good company and very entertaining, it is sometimes intellectually stimulating. On the downside, it's also sometimes boring and frustrating, and I sometimes have to deal with very irritating, frustrating people. However, at such times, I just remember that I have a great family and great friends and that I get to have lunch with those friends a few times a week and that life at work is generally enjoyable and that life outside work is great. Focus on the positives (sometimes easier to say than do, of course) and remember that work is not your life.