I would assume this probably isn't publically disclosed information, but it doesn't hurt to ask. I am an amateur ham radio enthusiast and I want to listen in on the data.
These photos and many others have been received from the Queqiao relay satellite by the 25m Dwingeloo radio telescope.
From here and Translated by Google from the original Dutch:
Recently, the webSDR has been expanded with a receiver for a Chinese moon satellite. The Dwingeloo telescope is one of the official reception ground stations for the Chinese moon satellite DSLWP-B. From Germany the uplink command signals are sent to the satellite. This satellite floats in an elliptical orbit around the moon, through which the satellite can also take pictures of the back of the moon. This is not possible from the earth. However, the nominal transmit power of this satellite is very limited and, depending on the mode used, only 1 to 2 Watt (30 - 33 dBm).
The 25m Dwingeloo telescope is used to receive the lunar photos and telemetry signals, the frequencies used in the 70cm band are 435.4 MHz and 436.4 MHz. The beautiful photos (see above) of the back of the moon and the earth can be found elsewhere on this website. Worldwide there is great interest among radio amateurs for the photos and telemetry signals of this satellite. In collaboration with Pieter Tjerk de Boer, Simon Bijlsma therefore connected a third RTL SDR dongle and connected it to the 70cm antenna of the telescope. This allows our many (international) visitors to the webSDR to follow the satellite signals in real time and decode the GMSK and FT4G signals themselves when the telescope follows the satellite.
So 70 cm band from Queqiao to Earth for some data.
Further, @Hobbes' answer says that Queqiao
...provides four 256 kBps X-band links between itself and the lander/rover and one 2 MBps S-band link towards earth.
According to a tweet quoted in this answer Chang'e-4 was transmitting to Queqiao at 8479.77 MHz. (X-band)
According to the Planetary Society post Imaging the Earth from Lunar orbit the LongJian satellites could be received from Earth at VHF/UHF as well, although I can't find a specific frequency.
This is a partial list, I'll continue to add as I find more information.