Imagine a solar system similar to ours that has a star with a similar composition to the Sun and a stellar mass of 1.176 and an Earthlike planet with about 1.18 times the mass of Earth in its habitable zone. Could this planet have a day length of 26 Earth hours, an axial tilt of 0.2 degrees, and a higher eccentricity that will cause planetwide seasons that do not distinguish by hemisphere? If so, what orbital eccentricity is needed to produce this effect?
Such a star would be an F8V star, It would be about twice as bright as the sun and have roughly half the life span (say up to about 4 billion years before becoming unstable.
The habitable zone of a planet would be further out, at about 1.4 AU. It could have planets of various masses, and there is no reason an Earth-sized planet could not exist (1.18 is basically the same size as Earth). It would not be tidally locked, so could have an Earth-like rotation of 26 hours.
Such a planet could have any axial tilt, from 0 to 180. That includes very small values and it could have greater eccentricity, like Mars does. Mars has an eccentricity of about 0.1 which has significant climatic effects.
The only trouble for life is that this star would be finishing its life about a billion years ago. On Earth, this was when life was just emerging from the "anaerobic slime" phase, and the first multicellular life was developing (sponges etc) Nobody knows if 4 billion years is enough time to evolve something like an orangutan or octopus.