There are many other factors determining how it looks which you haven't mentioned. The time of day, the axial tilt of the planet, the observers location, etc. Note that the moons will be orbiting within the ring plane, and so the shadow of the moon must lie along the intersection of the ring plane and the planets orbital plane.
In general, I think the most spectacular view would be that for an eclipse crossing the equator and directly overhead. In this case, the rings would appear to come out on opposite sides of the sun/moon, directly overhead, and those parts of the rings will be illuminated. The amount of bounced light and indirect illumination is debatable, as is indirect bounced light from the other moon, but it might be possible that the sky darkens as much as in our eclipses, with the rings being like a glowing thread stretching down to opposite sides of the horizon. It's also possible that the outer rings would be illuminated, but obscured by the dark inner rings, so that the entire ring structure would be invisible.
A little further away, to the north or south, the face of the rings would start to become visible. The sun will be illuminating the rings edge-on, and so indirect illumination on the ground should be minimal. This means the sky wouldn't be fully dark, but pretty dark, and the rings wouldn't be all that visible, but if they were, the shadow across the rings from the moon would make the rings look like they had a gap in them, to observers outside the eclipse zone. The observers in the eclipse zone probably are too edge-on to the rings to see much.
For eclipses occurring not on the equator, for an observer not on the ring plane, and assuming the planet has an axial tilt (seasons) then the eclipse could look like ours, but with the addition of rings, a bit like a thin or dim rainbow, with the outer ring illuminated on the sun side, and the inner rings mostly unlit.