You did not mention that you had a shareholder agreement, but if you did those terms would be a good starting point. Also, you did not mention if the corporation was indeed a Florida corporation, the laws governing business organizations of the state of incorporation is critical. The laws of the states vary on how to resolve a deadlock. You may have leverage over you business partner in other ways that may not be aware of. You should consider contacting a lawyer for a more through discussion.
The answer to your question may be in your articles of incorporation, your bylaws, or your shareholders' agreement. You should consult with an experienced business lawyer in your area to help you decide on the best course of action for you to take.
Disclaimer: This answer is provided for informational purposes only, does not constitute legal advice, and does not create an attorney-client relationship. Actual legal advice can only be provided after completing a comprehensive consultation in which all of the relevant facts are discussed and reviewed.
In a properly set up corporation, your bylaws, articles of incorporation, or a shareholder agreement would indicate how these types matters are resolved. If you do not have these documents in place, then you'll have to look at the FL statute.
It sounds like you are at odds with your partner, though, and these are not simple matters if you do not have planning/documentation already in place. I highly recommend an initial consult with a Florida licensed attorney to help provide some guidance.