Markets for this type of work are typically very limited and in this economy even more so. I build custom furniture myself and most of what I've built is in my home or that of my family. If you can persuade a local store to consign for you and build to order, that will be your best bet. If you build a few sample pieces for "display" in an exclusive shop, in an upscale community, you may be able to get some orders. I did this and it has worked marginally well for me. It's not enough for me to quit my day job though.
Best of luck to you.
Marketing is mostly a product that is wanted at an affordable price. People buy wooden chairs all the time. If your chair sold for $50...you'd find a buyer. Take the rockers off and you'd find more interest since 99.9% of the wooden chairs bought are for dining room, kitchen or hutch tables. You're making what you like vs filling demand. Look at it from the consumer side...and you'll find selling wooden chairs is easy. Make a $35 solid hardwood chair...you'll be busy 24/7.
Believe me Photographer, that chair, without rockers, has probably over a hundred dollars worth of materials. I think mynoblebear's question was about selling what he has rather than finding what will sell quickly.
That is beautiful, really a masterpiece...i wonder if you could go to really high end places-aspen, the greenbriar resort, where ever the sundance film festival is... places where multimillion homes are being being built or wealthy artistic people are congregating.. and use Desert Pirate's ideas. perhaps you would get orders from those type of places.. Also, i wonder if there are decorators or galleries who could promote your work, Also in upstate NY there is a yearly quality art and craft show at the rochester art Museum called the clothsline festival. Some items at the same level of craftmanship your chair is, can be found there...Wish i could be more helpful, but if it is your passion, don't give up.
local galleries are a start. I am in a small town. You can actually, unload your stuff at a local park or empty lot, and sell it flea market style, if you have pieces that are affordable. You might be able to co-op with another local artist or several of them, and have an artisans day with provisions to take bids, or sell.
I think meganemelia is right "don't give up". Network with other artisans in your area, and take note of their approaches to survival.