In a classical field theory, the motion of particles changes the field, as the field changes the motion of particles. In a quantum theory, the two sides are treated as the same phenomenon. Particles like photons and gravitons represent changes in the field due to the motion of 'matter' particles, and when you make a change in one bit of the field it propagates elsewhere, carrying momentum, until it is able to wiggle another material particle elsewhere. So really, a force-carrying particle is just another way of saying the field is in a configuration that applies a force to matter passing through it, as if it was a particle you could collide with.
Think of it like a water wave causing a cork to bob. The essence of the wave is that the water surface is not stationary, so a force is applied to anything floating on it. A sinusoidally moving water waves pushes on anything in it. But you can get the same sort of effect with a 'static wave', where the water is moving constantly in the same direction like a river. The water pushes the cork in the same way, but it's no longer an oscillating effect. You can think of the river as the limit of something like an infinitely slow changing, infinitely long wavelength wave. It's like a 'virtual' wave. In one sense, it's a mathematical fiction. In another, it's a perfectly valid description of wave physics taken to a particular extreme.
But the motion of a river is relative. You can think of it as either the water is moving past you, or you can be moving past the water. The physics is the same. In the same sort of way, a field can look different depending on your state of motion.
So in the case of gravity, a large mass bends spacetime so as to apply a force on matter floating on the surface of it, like water flowing down a drain. In the case of rotation, spacetime appears bent, like you're moving past the water instead of the water flowing past you.
To the extent that the curvature of spacetime is describable in terms of gravitons, both gravity from a mass and centrifugal force from rotation both constitute a 'graviton', a disturbance in the apparent flatness of spacetime, in the same sort of way. You can't distinguish them.
(Caveats - this is a very loose analogy, gravity doesn't actually work like a flowing fluid. And gravity isn't quantisable yet. I understand there was an early attempt to model it as the field of a spin 2 quantum particle dubbed a 'graviton', but it didn't quite work.)