I really think it would be beautiful to have a good starscape.
It would help remind people what we have lost.
Our ancient ancestors were avid astronomers in their own right. With no understanding of science and a world full of terrifying and unexplained phenomenon, the regular and predictable nature of the stars, planets, Moon and Sun provided a mechanism for predicting changes throughout the year, as well as a means of explaining events via the addition of religion. Evidence of the vast importance of the sky to our ancestors can be found carved and painted into the artifacts and ruins of nearly every major prehistoric site yet discovered. So significant was the sky that entire religions and large structures were created around these celestial movements, such as the great Pyramids and Stonehenge.
Interestingly, the stars themselves have also shifted in position over the millennia. The stars appear to move overhead rising on one side of the horizon, passing overhead, and setting on the other end of the horizon. This celestial rotation is the result of the Earth rotating. Like any rotating sphere, there is an axis drawn straight through the middle. Observing the stars for many hours will lead the observer to realize that the stars apparently rotate around these axial points. While the southern hemisphere requires complex observation to determine the actual axial point, as there as not a significant star at that location, the northern hemisphere benefits from a star which rests nearly directly on top of the axial point, the Polestar. The name of the current Polestar is, Polaris.
Over thousands of years, slight variations in the rotation of the Earth result in the axial points shifting in the sky. This axial shift follows a circular path through the sky over a period of approximately 25,770 years. As a result, the star Polaris would have been significantly less of interest to our ancient ancestors. For example, during the early Neolithic period of Europe (c. 5500BCE) the location of the axial point within the northern hemisphere was located on the edge of the Draco Constellation, near the star Edasich, and nearly on top of the double star, HIP 73436A. It is for this reason that scientists must consider the actual configuration of the stars in our past to understand why our ancestors marked their tools and stellar reference points the way they did, different from how they would appear in our current sky.