Due to increasing concerns of data privacy, databases are being encrypted before they are stored on an untrusted server. To enable search operations on the encrypted data, searchable encryption techniques have been proposed. Representative schemes use order-preserving encryption (OPE) for supporting efficient Boolean queries on encrypted databases. Yet, recent works showed the possibility of inferring plaintext data from OPE-encrypted databases, merely using the order-preserving constraints, or combined with an auxiliary plaintext dataset with similar frequency distribution. So far, the effectiveness of such attacks is limited to single-dimensional dense data (most values from the domain are encrypted), but it remains challenging to achieve it on high-dimensional datasets (e.g., spatial data), which are often sparse in nature. In this paper, for the first time, we study data inference attacks on multi-dimensional encrypted databases (with 2-D as a special case). We formulate it as a 2-D order-preserving matching problem and explore both unweighted and weighted cases, where the former maximizes the number of points matched using only order information and the latter further considers points with similar frequencies. We prove that the problem is NP-hard, and then propose a greedy algorithm, along with a polynomial-time algorithm with approximation guarantees. Experimental results on synthetic and real-world datasets show that the data recovery rate is significantly enhanced compared with the previous 1-D matching algorithm.