Agree with other answers. Repair in this situation would not be economically viable.
I will add information about the US Airways Airbus A320-214.
This aircraft was on a scheduled flight on the New York route on January 15, 2009 - Charlotte - Seattle, but just 1.5 minutes after takeoff collided with a flock of Canadian geese, and both engines failed.
As in this case, the crew safely landed the plane on the water of the Hudson River in New York.
Based on this story, the film Miracle on the Hudson was filmed in September 2016, and the liner was purchased by the Carolinas Aviation Museum in Charlotte, North Carolina.
It's very simple. The aircraft was damaged, which makes its restoration impractical. Engines are a small part, replacing an engine is a routine procedure, although not cheap. And it is very expensive to identify and replace damaged parts of the fuselage and center section. Simply, repairing it is more expensive than buying a new one.