Picture above is artificially proceeded by one of the citizen scientists working for NASA. It was composed from monochromatic pictures taken by space probe Juno, flying in Jupiter system. Usually ships like Juno has only monochromatic, but sensitive cameras, and take such pictures using filters with basic colours. I'm not an expert but I suppose it is some trade off between accuracy and sensitivity. A lot of people are working on such pictures, and results are marvelous, just as you may see above!
The Sun seen from this distance is just bright, but nothing than a star. It is not a circle on the sky anymore. It is rather a bright point in the space.
Photos taken on the Earth's Moon looks like very contrast, and in fact, even if bright parts of the pictures are very clear, because of lack of the atmosphere, shadows are very deep. Probably staying on Moon ground you cannot look a lot in shadows on the Moon because there's no atmospheric scattering of the sunlight. So astronauts probably has its own light sources - just lamps - in order to operate in shadowed areas ( I am not sure it it actually was like that).
Human eye can see colors if there is enough light, and proper color vision require "natural sunlight", if ambient light is different than that, our perception of colors is different. What is more when at dawn or dusk, and at night, humans brain switches off color vision, and use monochromatic view instead.
So here it is a question: if a person, an Jupiternaut, would be orbiting Jupiter as Juno does, would she see anything with naked eye? Is there enough light to use color vision, or it remains a night situation in earth rather?