All my life, I thought I wanted to be a physicist. For the longest time I dreamed of string theory and quarks and not widely accepted ideas like fusion or time travel. As it turned out, when taking my first real physics courses, i realized that I had romanticized a subject which I had never reeky delved into in its modern form, and wouldn't be happy as a physicist. Now I've switched to an attempt to double major in Econ/math (which, like physics, uses the language of math, but applies it to sone sort of representation of how the human worked works) and sociology. At best, econ can be a rather rigorous science, but if you believe people like Naseem Taleb that's where it breaks down. So usually, economics and sociology are considered soft sciences or humanities.
The first thing I learned is to stop regretting the choice i made to switch. It's arty easy to romanticize and say, "well, look at the defined career paths! The influence I could have on the world! The beauty of it!" the thing about science is the vast majority of scientists are never recognized. You are most likely not an Einstein, and that means that your contributions will be minor or even merely finding the wrong path for other scientists to avoid, if you make any contributions at all. This is fine for most scientists, who want to advance science and love the process, the math, and the day to day research, but if your attraction is only the thrill of discovery, the chance of glory and fame and influence, and even viewing the beauty of the universe, you would most likely not be fulfilled in such a career. So if you really don't like math and science, dint fret about it slogging through that path; you're much better off.
But this still leaves the question of what to do with your life. And here, first you should decide if you wish to pursue more schooling or not. The truth is that a BA or BS in anything doesn't seem enough any more to make one competitive in many fields. Since you learned how to think, have you considered law? You learned how to write, so how about screenwriting or journalism? There's a vast majority of jobs outside the corporate sphere. And even if you don't want to return to school, there are certainly many (almost all that are outside science and academia) in which skills are learned on the job. The degree you have really signifies that you can think and work hard enough to get a degree, but doesn't necessarily give you all the skills you need. Internships, friends, connections, all might be potential sources for interesting jobs.
And I might be young and impractical, but if what you're looking for isn't the job itself, but the happiness a job brings, try to follow the somewhat paradoxical advice I've gotten of both not settling for any job that does not make you happy and wanting to jump out of bed to work in the morning, yet keeping an open mind. I would add that what motivates you to get out of bed doesn't have to be your job job, as long as your actual job is reasonably fulfilling and pays the bills. And like a previous poster said, you never really know where life will take you.