Are there higherdimensional versions of the concept of rotationally symmetric Venn diagrams, with closed curves replaced by closed surfaces or higher manifolds ?
The nsimplex as a subset of ${\mathbb R}^{n+2}$ can serve as a standin for a Venn diagram. Or if you like you can fatten the vertices until you have overlapping $n$balls. More precisely, consider the convex hull of $\{e_1, e_2, \ldots , e_{n+1}\}$. This is the set $\{ \vec{x} \in R^{n+2}: \sum_i x_i = 1, \ \ \& \ \ 0\le x_i \}$ where $e_i$ represents the $i$th standard unit vector $[0,\ldots, 0,1,0,\ldots, 0]$ that has a $1$ in the $i$th position. Each vertex represents one of your sets. Each edge represents the intersection between two sets. Each triangle represents the intersection among $3$ sets, and each $k$simplex (which is determined by a subset of size $k+1$ chosen from $\{1,2, \ldots , n+2\}$ represents the intersection among $(k+1)$ sets. To imagine a model use a protractor and draw the complete graph on $(k+2)$vertices that are represented by the roots of unity $e^{2\pi i j/(k+2)}$ (The $i$ here is different than the index above). 


"four intersecting spheres form the highest order Venn diagram that is completely symmetric and can be visually represented" http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Venn_diagram#Extensions_to_higher_numbers_of_sets 

