Since you are looking for a HOMC, I will presume you're looking at carts in the $1,000 range, as most of the HOMC tend to be more entry-level MC for users who don't have a sufficiently high-gain, low noise phonostage or step-up transformer, and are looking to get into the MC sound while minimizing the associated costs that a LOMC can bring.
The Hana cartridges are quite popular right now. You can get their high output shibata stylus for about the same price as the 2M Black. I believe there are reviews in The Absolute Sound, Analog Planet, and TNT Audio. From what I have read, the Hana carts emphasize subtlety and finesse, with a slight warmth.
Since Sumiko is the U.S. importer for Pro-Ject, a lot of their 'tables are sold with Sumiko carts for the Super Pack option in the States. Their Blackbird received great reviews, and was said to provide most of the advantages of pricier MCs while being more suitable as a daily driver (because of it's more affordable cost). From what I have read, the Blackbird is a fairly neutral cartridge with large soundstaging and prodigious bass and macrodynamic swagger. Given the Blackbird came out over 10 years ago, it has fallen off a lot of the recommended component lists in the magazines. (It was reviewed by Michael Fremer way back in 2004 and was Stereophile Class B.) You get a boron cantilever with the Blackbird. Unfortunately, the price of boron has gone up in recent years, so the Blackbird has crept up in price to over $1,000 (U.S.). However, many dealers will give you a trade-in credit if you have another Sumiko cartridge that you're upgrading.
Sumiko also has the Blue Point Evo III, but it's probably not better than the 2M Black.
A final consideration is a HOMI cartridge, like those from Soundsmith. The Soundsmith Carmen is the only one of the cartridges I'm suggesting that I've actually owned. It tended toward subtlety, finesse, and inner detail. I found it slightly too laid back and/or polite for my preference, but a lot of audiophiles like this type of sound, and it is currently Class B Stereophile Recommended cart (reviewed by Herb Reichert). It did a wonderful job, for instance, of making Dylan vocals intelligible.
My impression of Dynavector (I have never owned one, so this is mostly from reading reviews and forums), is they have that rare combination of transparency, richness, dynamics, and detail (kind of like Cardas' Golden Reference cable line). It may require weighting the headshell to get the tonearm effective mass in the ballpark for a more medium-compliance cartridge. My RPM 10.1 comes with a headshell weight, but you can pick them up cheaply from places like LP Gear if you need to buy one. I wouldn't think the Dyna carts in your price range (the 20X2L or the 10X5) would be too much cartridge for the 9cc EVO. I previously owned the RPM 9.2, and it is a very nice tonearm. It may max out the overall limits of your turntable, but I don't think it would be too much. The Dyna carts are very popular with the Rega RB series of 'arms (and on Rega 'tables in general), but the RB 'arms do have slightly higher effective mass than the 9cc.
Let us know what you decide, and how it works out for you.