Kalātmikā कलात्मिका (611)                                             

She is in the form of kalā-s.  Kalā means digit or minute parts of an entity.  The moon has sixteen such kalā-s, the sun has twelve kalā-s and agni (fire) has ten kalā-s.  When it is said that the moon has sixteen kalā-s, it means moon is made up of sixteen parts.  During waning period of moon one kalā is reduced on each day leading to no moon (new moon day or amāvāsya) on the 15th day.  Similarly one kalā is added each day during waxing period of moon leading to the full moon comprising of all the fifteen kalā-s.  The 16th kalā of the moon is Lalitāmbikā who is present in the moon without waxing and waning.  This is yet another example to confirm that the Brahman is without any modification.  This nāma says that She is present even in the subtlest part of an object confirming the omnipresent nature of the Brahman.  Examples of the moon, sun and fire are taken because of their illuminating nature.  They are not self-illuminating in nature but simply reflect the illumination of the Brahman.

There are four stages of consciousness.  They are awake, dream, deep sleep and turya stages.  Each of these stages has four kalā-s making a total of sixteen kalā-s.  The awake stage is said to be in the form Lalitāmbikā. The four kalā-s of awake stages are rising, waking, consciousness and mental action. 

In nāma 236, 64 kalā-s s have been referred.  In that context, kalā-s means art.  There are many such kalā-s referred to in the scriptures. 

Kalānāthā कलानाथा (612)

She is ruler of kalā-s discussed above.  All subtle matters that make a gross matter are administered by Her.  Hence, She is known as the ruler of kalā-s. 

The chief of kalā-s of the moon is known as Kalānātha, which also means the lord of digits of the moon.  The disc of the moon is compared to Śrī Cakra.  Since She resides in Śrī Cakra, She is also known as Kalānāthā

Kāvyālāpa-vinodinī काव्यालाप-विनोदिनी (613)

Kāvyā-s mean the great epics. Epics have eighteen types of qualities. The Rāmāyaṇa of the great sage Vālmīki has all the eighteen qualities and is said to be the first among the epics.  She is delighted when She listens to such great epics that fulfil all the eighteen qualities.  The eighteen qualities are serenity, regularity, absence of vanity, sincerity, simplicity, veracity, equanimity, fixity, non-irritability, adaptability, humility, tenacity, integrity, nobility, magnanimity, charity, generosity and purity.

It is said that by properly worshipping Her, one attains poetization capabilities.  The two known examples are in the form of poet Kālidāsa (author of Śakuntalā, Mālavikāgnimitra, Megha-dūta, and Raghu-vaṃśa and dumb turned poet Mūka kavi (mūk means dumb and kavi means poet).

Saundarya Laharī (verse 17) conveys the same meaning.  It says when She is contemplated along with eight Vāc Devi-s, (Bhū prastāra – refer nāma 577) the authors of this Sahasranāma, one gets poetic capabilities. 

Nāma 798 says that She is in the form of those great poetic epics. 

Sacāmara-ramā-vāṇī-savyadakṣiṇa-sevitā सचामर-रमा-वाणी-सव्यदक्षिण-सेविता (614)

Goddess Lakṣmī (Ramā) and Goddess Sarasvatī (Vāṇī) stand by Her side and fan Her.  This nāma means that those who contemplate Her get wealth and intelligence without even asking for them. This concept is discussed in Saundarya Laharī verse 99, Lalitā triśatī nāma-s 63 and 194.