We all know plenty of examples of multilinear forms in finitely many variables (e.g. determinants). However, I am missing an interesting example of a form in infinitely many variables, linear in each. The important point here is the word "interesting" ; the example should occur naturally in some nice situation in algebra, or geometry, or analysis... (One can easily find noninteresting examples.) I thought that maybe regularized determinants could provide examples, but I don't know much about these. Thanks for ideas !

Consider the Hilbert space $H=L^2(S^1, \mathbf{C}^n)$ and the subspaces $H_+, H_$ of positive and negative Fourier modes. One can construct the Hilbert space of infinite wedge products $V=\bigwedge(H_+)\hat{\otimes}\bigwedge(H_)^*$. Just as $H$ carries an action of $LSU(n)=Maps(S^1, SU(n))$ by pointwise multiplication, $V$ carries an action of the central extension $\widetilde{LSU(n)}$. It turns out that all irreducible positiveenergy level 1 representations occur as summands in $V$. 


Hmmm... I think that the functional determinants (as in http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Functional_determinant) of Quantum Mechanics and Quantum Field Theory appear rather naturally. These CAN be defined rigorously, insofar as the defining Feynman path integrals are, in this case, defined rigorously. The most readable introduction to rigorous path integration I've read is "A Modern Approach to Functional Integration" by John R. Klauder. EDIT: I did some reading. The bosonic path integral expression (as in the wikipedia page I linked to earlier) for the functional determinant may fail to be multilinear (though it is rigorous), whereas the fermionic path integral expression $\det S = \int\int \exp (\langle \bar{c}  S  c\rangle) \mathcal D c \mathcal D \bar{c}$ should be genuinely multilinear and valid for every "reasonable" S (including nonsymmetric/nonhermitian ones) IF fermionic functional integrals in infinite variables can be consistently defined to yield sensible results (e.g $\int 1 \mathcal D c=0$), which, as far as I know, has not yet been done rigorously. 


Well, if I understand you properly, what you are looking for is simply a linear mapping from an infinite dimensional vector space to R. What about $f\mapsto \int f(x) dx$? 

