I'm currently writing about an Earth sized planet that is 33% water and has 4 moons all the same size as our moon. All moons are 243,000 miles from the planet's surface and the planet takes 392 days to fully cycle its sun. I think the night cycle is fine, but have no idea how the moons would affect the planet itself.
See this question, which asked just about the same thing: https://space.stackexchange.com/questions/13653/many-moons-in-same-orbit
Is it possible to have a stable orbit comprised of many moons(>2) that keep themselves roughly equal distance apart?
If you want more than three moons, you can organize them in a Klemperer rosette, although this type of configuration is not stable.
The gravitational pull of moons that are not equidistant is also not stable. One or more will either be ejected or pulled crashing together, thus devastating the planet.
But, hey: werewolves. So ignore physics and just have four moons orbiting your planet...
33% water means there are probably no true oceans, or separate continents just some big lakes and major rivers so any tidal effects are going to be of minimal importance. I have the feeling that there will always be about a full moon's worth of light at night, and possibly enough reflected light during the day to cause a measurable effect, this might effect photosynthesis and the development of nocturnal/diurnal speciation.
Note the orbital stability of this scenario is questionable to say the least, a small gravitational fluctuation, like the transit of Neptune could bring the whole thing tumbling down.