Almost definitely not. I have never read of any of the listed chemicals as even being suspected of causing PM.
The general consensus in medical articles on the subject is that it is largely unknown why people develop polymyositis (PM) or dermatomyositis (DM).
Because these diseases are so rare, it is believed the person also has to have a genetic predisposition. Because these diseases don't run in families, like an ordinary genetic disease, it is believed that in addition to the genetic vulnerability there has to be some trigger. An unusually high number of tumor necrosis factor alpha genes (genes for fighting cancers) are often found in patients with PM, DM or other autoimmune diseases.
Suspected triggers include the presence of cancer (especially DM); a cancer that existed and has been destroyed by the immune system; drugs (not as a toxin causing a different myopathy, but the drug triggering the immune response that becomes PM or DM); toxins in fresh tropical fish; and finally viruses.
The way I read the reports and descriptions, there are likely a variety of triggers that cause PM and DM in different people, but because the delay in time between the trigger of the immune response that becomes PM or DM, and the muscle weakness becoming extreme enough to be noticed months or even a couple of years later, the cause is almost never determined.
PM and DM are both a very rare conditions, estimates are 1 in 10,000 to 1 in 100,000 (more common in northern latitudes).
And the chemicals you list have been in common use for a long time by painters, metal workers, and various other industries.
So I doubt that the chemicals you list trigger PM or DM.
I'm not a medical professional. I have a close friend who was diagnosed with DM over 2-1/2 years ago. DM has very similar symptoms to PM and current treatments for both diseases are the same, and so I've read extensively about both. That is the source of my familiarity with the disease.