@TomSpilker's answer mentions the potential effect of dust from the lunar regolith being slightly electrostatically levitated by the charge on the lunar surface induced by the solar wind on telescopic observations of extremely faint celestial objects from the lunar surface.
In addition to the abrasive effects on the optics which can cause optical surface to generate scattered light (the reason that the Dragonfly telescope does what it does so well), the dust could also scatter sunlight itself, causing a (small) bit of sky brightness.
I'll think of this creatively as a "near-field" version of Zodiacal light.
The concept is sound. I'm wondering if there are any physical observations of the brightness of the scattered light from this dust. Has this scattered light ever been detected or measured quantitatively?