You are still orbiting the sun from a distance of 93 million miles, or one AU. Only this time, the sun isn't a singular G2 yellow dwarf, but a binary of K0 orange dwarves, each one 85% as wide, 78% as massive and only 40% as bright as the sun is in real life. The two orange suns are separated from each other by 0.26 AUs of space.
People have said this wouldn't work in reality, and I was inclined to agree with them at first. However, I've just opened up this scenario in Universe Sandbox and let it run for a little over 500 years (not very long, I know, but I fear increasing the time step too much would lead to inaccurate simulation), and it seems to be quite stable (assuming no other planets). This can work for at least a short time.
To make this even more interesting, the suns you're orbiting are themselves orbiting another binary, this time of G0 yellow dwarves (105% as wide, 110% as massive and 126% as bright as our sun) from a distance of 56 billion miles.
This is roughly 602 AU, for reference.
If I've done my math right, each of these distant stars should have magnitude -13.09; roughly 1.4 times the brightness of the full moon.
What would your sky look like with all the stellar information provided above?
At the time of year when you were between the two pairs of stars, it would never really get dark, even at night; the other two stars would each be brighter than the full moon. They would probably eclipse each other frequently - how frequently exactly depends on their distance.
The distant pair of yellow dwarfs would be more or less stationary with respect to the zodiac; by the time they had moved significantly, the zodiac would have changed as well, so we'll treat them as if they have a fixed location in the sky.
The sky would look exactly like on Earth, except for two differences.
Firstly, there would be two suns, so the days would be a bit longer.
Second, one of the constellations would contain two anomalously bright stars that would drown out most of the other starlight when that constellation was visible at night. These two stars would even be visible during the day, although not if they were too close to either sun.