Good question Kelvin, and one I'm not qualified to answer.
That said, having been outside on dark, cloud free nights, away from towns and
artificial light, it can be so dark, that you cannot clearly see your feet and the
ground you stand on. Your hand can be seen infront of your face, but it has no colour.
Of course, it is not truly dark on the Earth, sky glow is usually present. Even the brighter planets,
Venus and Jupiter contribute substantial light, and at times (at least here in Australia), the
Milky Way intrudes on your night vision. Infrared night goggles can make the night scene look like day,
but in the middle of a farside night, when the terrain has reached a frigid equilibrium, even IR detectors
(at ground level) will have their limitations.
Like yourself, I can only imagine. You will need a torch
It will be a dangerous place to be. Lunar regolith
is in the main, coal black. As black (almost) as the shadows cast by your torch - very tricky to navigate.
I don't know enough about the properties of current spacesuits subjected to a long cold soak, but
insulation from the cold would not be a problem. A vacuum is not a good conductor of .......anything, so oddly
enough, the suits may still require an evaporator system to shed excess body heat.
Would be one hell of a trip, a visit to the Land of Weird and well worth the look.