I also rely on Steve Beede, or other real estate attorneys, for answering these questions, but a title company might also be able to clarify their procedure for this type of sale. Your realtor could call their 'favorite' title and escrow officer and ask what their policy and procedure is.
So yes, you can list it, but no, you probably can't actually go through with the sale without the signoff of your spouse, I'm guessing.
Some title companies do not require interspousal deeds on short sales because there is no equity, which means a woman whose husband has run off with the secretary can sell property she owns without a deed from her husband if the property is upside down. You might want to consult with a real estate lawyer to determine if your spouse has an acquired interest in the corporation prior to transfer, but you most certainly CAN list the property without your spouse's consent.
Lyon Real Estate
In my experience, I've seen these matters go to litigation and other times, spousal consent is not a problem.
I am not an attorney and urge you to seek the advice of an attorney. I am wondering why your property is located within an S-Corp. It is my understanding that S-Corps are pass through entities and corporations and LLCs should be where the property is placed.
In summary, if the cor[poration owns the property, community property rules should not be an issue as long as it is a bonifide corporation (whatever that is).
Listing the property is the preliminary step before you sell it. I divided your question into two separate questions.
First: You may list the property with your signature. She does not have to sign the listing agreement.
The listing contract is a contract to place the house on the MLS and advertise and show it. It does not transfer ownership. You will need the cooperation of anyone living in it, for showings of course.
That includes tenants and or wives.
The actual transfer of the deed at close of escrow may require her signature. As Norm suggested, you could ask a real estate attorney.
A less expensive way to get an answer might be to ask the title and escrow company that will be handling the transaction for you. If you do not have an escrow company in mind, I can give you the names of two or three knowledgeable escrow / title officers.
California is a community property state.
A companion issue is the availability of title insurance. If the title company won't insure, it is of little use to find a loophole to record a transfer of the property without her interspousal grant deed.
The above are opinions. NOT legal advice.