Anglophone settler society working class discourses vary considerably, with left and right wing discourses, religious and secular discourses, national or racial and cosmopolitan discourses.
However, the working class right in the past 80 years has a discursive fixation on the taxation powers of the state. These powers are viewed to be income limiting as opposed to other arguments against tax; and, the state and its taxation powers have not been viewed as "social" or under democratic control, but rather construed as an uncontrollable other.
Examples: A key, obvious, and internationally known working class discourse here is the Tea Party's grass roots. Correspondingly, there is a working class anti-tax discourse in the cultures of working class support for the Australian Liberal Party (and prior to that, in the support for anti-labour parties). Anti-taxation is a position held by both the declining former "middle class" Tories as they were reduced to proletarian economic relations, and of course of the working class Tories themselves. These are discursive: they don't form a separate movement or faction. Even the Tea Party is a cross-class alliance, where leadership was given over without contest to bourgeois anti-tax politicians.
(Correspondingly, the left of working class discourses tends to view taxation as income generating through horizontal redistribution, and tends to demonise in particular capital for income limitation through wage fixation; and has a bizarre fantasy that the state could be meaningfully subject to working class interests and proxies for a genuinely "social.")
We can see this discourse is immediately different to middle class or bourgeois discourses on tax—tax isn't viewed as either a measure like inflation that destroys capital ("wealth"), nor is it viewed as an impediment to production. Tax is clearly felt by right-wing workers as a limitation of personal expenditure. Identification with the bourgeoisie is limited—the "what if I won the lottery and cared about capital gains tax" type argument isn't as keenly put as the "take home pay" issue.
And this seems common across anglophone settler countries, you can spot the discourse in Australia, in New Zealand, in the UK or US. It is true across radically different configurations of the control of the working class, unionisation, and GDP returned to labour either through income or social programmes (compare Australia to the US in the examples).
Why is tax a fixation in this discourse? Other right wing working class discourses such as catholic social unionism (the Australian Democratic Labor Party for example) haven't been anti-tax, nor was mainstream labourism until the 1990s.
Discussions of bourgeois parties aren't really necessary, unless you can demonstrate the party is controlled by or fundamentally responsive to working-class discourses—petits bourgeois and bourgeois anti-tax perspectives aren't relevant. Nor is a "false consciousness" answer, it has no causative power as false consciousness covers a variety of other fixations as well, such as nationalism or anti-secularlism.