I strongly disagree with MrFox's answer. In order to avoid prolonged comments, I provide my answer.
If a job requires you to use a technology you dislike, it is not your absolute dream job. Period.
If you list your dislikes in your resume, you save everybody time.
The following is my story,
I like a particular programming language A. I dislike many others. When the project using A I was working on terminated, I was told this was it, go look for other projects using other languages. I learned other languages. I drifted around many projects using many other languages. I ended up with receiving 60 day lay off notice three and half years after the drifting period. My then boss wanted to help me. He asked me what do I want to do, I said I want to work on A. He helped me to find a place where A was being used. I transferred to that project and stayed there until I retired.
All the projects involved above were with the same company.
If you like something, you'll be good at it. You'll perform well. If you have to use a technology you dislike, I don't know how you can perform.
You can do an experiment yourself (this would be an experiment for yourself, so don't cheat). Use a technology you like, see how many lines you can code in a day. Then use something you dislike, measure the performance. If you're not a programmer, you can do a similar experiment. Look at the results, then make the decison whether you want to list your dislikes on your resume. Do you really want to do that stuff you really dislike? If yes, list it. If no, don't.
You are the only one who knows the answer to your question.