....had similar quandry earlier this year.....resolved by my down-to-earth, very practical teenage son who at the end of a very poor day's sales said 'Mum, your work is gallery work not market work, you're never going to sell anything in places like this'......blunt but factual.
I was mixing up my stall 'message' to the buyer by having my fine, labour intensive and painstakingly made bonechina/porcelain with suitable pricing, in a market that although promoted itself as 'designer/handmade' allowed relabelled, re-appopriated imports in as well. My work priced from $35-250 the imports as low as $5!!!
Conversation with a lampwork bead jeweller next me with astronomical sales that day revealed that she understood the mindset of her 'market' customers and made very affordable costume jewellery based on glass and semi precious beads sourced from a Chinese supplier as her 'bread and butter' range. Her beautiful lampwork beads were set in a seperate display to the side with appropriate information and pricing but only a very few people enquired.
I have since created a far less labour intensive 'bread and butter' product and priced it all under $50....our last stall at that particular market was FAR better! ....and I have a very small selection of my gallery work with NO prices displayed next to it with just the website and signage about individual commissions and my gallery's contact....if interested they speak to me.
My 'gallery' work now sits in a gallery where it better belongs and sells for the prices I want for it, the gallery and I both profit from a decent price for decent work.
Your high end work deserves a high end setting that helps clarify to an informed buyer the time, energy, expertise and commitment that went into making it.
Your affordable 'faux' work is there to delight your market buyers and bring in some kind of steady income stream.
.....but don't mix the two in one place.
Let us know what you decide.