Here, let's complicate this even more. The orbit of the earth around the sun is not a regular circle with the sun at the center.
That is an exaggerated diagram of the earth's orbit around the sun. At perihelion (it means "near the sun"), we are about 91 million miles from the sun. At aphelion (it means "far from the sun") we are about 95 million miles from the sun. The earth is at perihelion in January, during winter in the northern hemisphere, and we are moving around the sun faster than at any other time of the year. The earth is at aphelion is in July. This means that the seasons in the northern hemisphere are moderated. In northern winter we are tilted away from the sun, but we are closer to the sun, we are moving fast, so northern winter is shorter than southern winter. In northern summer we are tilted toward the sun, but we are farther from the sun than at any other time of the year, and we are moving more slowly. Therefore, northern summers are longer than southern summers. I believe i am correct in stating that this condition applies to all of the sun's satellites.
Planetary satellites move in relation to the planets they orbit. When the moon is closest to the earth, that is known as perigee. When the moon is farthest from the earth, that is known as apogee. However, don't assume any symmetry in these relative relationships. For example, Mars has two satellites: Phobos ("fear") and Deimos ("terror"). Those "moons" rise in the west and set in the east relative to Mars, and they are not tidally locked to Mars--they move on their own. So, for example, Phobos takes less than five hours to cross the Martian sky. Their motion from west to east is considered to be evidence that they are either "asteroids" which were trapped by Martian gravity when passing Mars' orbit path, or that they are the ejecta from Mars when it was struck by a very large "meteor" or a planetesimal between three and two billions years ago--or that they are ejecta of the object which struck Mars.
Uranus is even more strange in its relationship to the sun. It's axial tile is more than 97 degrees (or one could say, just less than eight degrees). That means that rather than moving like a spinning top with regard to the sun, it moves like a billiard ball rolling around a round table. Uranus' orbital period is 84 years. That means that each pole of Uranus gets 42 years of light, and then 42 years of darkness. It is thought that Uranus was, three billions years ago or more, struck by a planetesimal about the size of the Earth.
The solar system is a very strange and wonderful place.