- We're going with
- Polyhymnia or Polymnia (the "[singer] of many hymns", muse of sacred song, oratory, lyric, singing and rhetoric...
(The) muse[s, as a group,] embody the arts and inspire the creation process with their graces through remembered and improvised song and stage, writing, traditional music, and dance. They were water nymphs, associated with the springs of Helicon and with Pieris, from which they are sometimes called the Pierides. The Olympian system set Apollo as their leader, Apollon Mousagetēs. Not only are the Muses explicitly used in modern English to refer to an inspiration, as when one cites his/her own artistic muse, but they are also implicit in the words "amuse" or "musing upon".
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/MuseSomething like Hillary "embodies change", I guess. In particular, I think I should try to appeal to their mother, Mnemosyne, "goddess of memory". Please don't let me down, Mom!