The question Why does the Moon appear gray when passing between the Sun and the Earth? shows the famous "Moon photobombs Earth" image of the moon in front of the Earth taken from the EPIC camera on DSCOVR. It looks fairly neutral color, as does the image below that, which shows a particular section of the lunar soil to be fairly neutral gray, assuming the spacesuit is also neutral (white).
But the spectrally resolved albedo of the Moon is not even close to neutral! I've seen other spectral albedo plots of the moon from very different observations and they all look the same, about 0.07 at 400nm and almost doubling to 0.14 at 700nm. In a word "orange".
But the full or gibbous moon when high in the sky doesn't look orange to me at night, even when there are various terrestrial sources around to get a color reference, even looking through a window from a well lit room, even looking at it during the day. It always looks essentially white.
Why doesn't a full/gibbous moon high in the sky ever seem to look orange? Shouldn't it?
As a non-scientific enquiry, I took the photobomb image as-is from the question (shown below) and used my computer to color analyze the moon. I got this, which does show a definite progression, blue darker than green darker than red:
If I isolate the moon with Python and calculate the average pixel values in the R, G, and B channels, I get [0.33, 0.31, 0,28] which is a pretty good match to the albedo plot if I just look at the plot around 450, 550, and 650nm, (which is what normal people do after spending hours trying and failing to understand the intricacies of human color perception).
So is the moon really orange? Does it add a substantial orange tint to the reflected sunlight, and we just don't notice it?
above: "Figure 8: Averaged geometrical moon albedos measured by GOME from July 1995, November 1995, and September 1996." From ESA's GOME moon measurements, including instrument characterization and moon albedo.
above: "Buzz Aldrin carries the EASEP." from here