I guess I'm one, too. I had a friend who wanted one of my quilts for her bed so badly so I offered her a deal. Her husband is an electrician so I offered to swap a quilt for the equivalent amount in electrical work. She asked how much and I said $200 worth. Her husband would have probably done the work for nothing (or very inexpensively) had we asked him. She turned me down flat.
She wouldn't have her husband work for "nothing" but sure had no problem asking me to, the materials alone would have cost far more than her husband would have spent on the few parts he'd need for the jobs we wanted done.
I guess I'm a quilt snob, too. I grew up with quilters, both sides of my family. I still have some of the quilts from Dad's sister and mother, ones they considered their best work, and "signed" (embroidered initials and date) the back. I will admit that most of the quilts I make these days are machine quilted, but the large quilt tops I make are usually for the Quilts of Valor project, and here is one place where quantity tops quality--as long as the quality is also there! I do make a few smaller quilts/wall hangings and these I hand quilt. I've never bought a "quilt" in a department store; why should I when my usual reaction to them is, "I could make that." In fact, that is my usual reaction to anything to do with fabric. I do consider quiltmaking to be an art. I don't do what is usually thought of as "Art Quilts." but I do consider my quilts to be an art. One of my more successful quilt art project is also from a drawing I made years ago, and translated into fabric.