I think Pewter most expensive, middle class & above, yeoman farmers etc but perhaps not very much, & passed on rather than used much, or only used on high days & holidays.
I think wood was more expensive than pottery...
Not sure why, just my instinct at having left Jack alone in my workshop with a bag of clay for an hour while I nipped to the shops, came back to find he'd thrown 120 bowls and only stopped because he'd run out of space to balance them...
Whereas even Robin Wood turning sets of green nested bowls (one carved inside another, inside another) from a block of wood, takes about half a day to rough them out, then another day to finish them.
You'd get perhaps as much wastage from each, cracking, splitting etc from wood, firing damage & wasters from pots, but you'd start with a lot lot more pots from one trained potter in a day. Even allowing a week to fire them, if you had more than one kiln you could keep up with a production potter quite easily. (more wood needed for fuel but different wood to the wood turner!)
I also think you need more pottery in a house than wood, for baking, cooking in, mixing etc rather than just eating off. Demand keeps the price down, as do breakages.
I like to think of Grandad's wooden bowl, carefully washed & oiled, being treated differently to the standard cheaper 'youth' pottery in the house, which was used by everyone with no particular ownership.
Just an old romantic me